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Full text of "White Columns"

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LD270.ai 

.W35 

1969* 



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REESE LIBRARY 

Augusta College 
Augusta, Georgia 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers, Sloan Foundation and ASU Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/whitecolumns1969augu 



1969 WHITE COLUMNS • VOLUME 12 • AUGUSTA COLLEGE 

THIS IS AUGUSTA COLLEGE 



AC represents that unprecendented innova- 
tion in higher education known as the commuter 
college. In a general sense, its problems are the 
problems of all commuter schools; at the same 
time, however, the problems are singular be- 
cause of the various types of people they concern. 
As a result, each unique situation requires a 
unique solution. 

One of the basic problems AC must confront 
is evidenced by the philosophy associated with 
a commuter college. This philosophy advocates 
that non-dormitory institutions be placed on a 
geographical basis within commuting distance of 
all prospective students. However, the lack of 
expansion area in the immediate vicinity hinders 
the advancement of both the college system and 
the students' learning. 

The absence of participation and enthusiasm 
among students, both on intellectual and social 
levels, results in feelings of disillusionment and a 
sense of isolation; a feeling of having been denied 
an important aspect which contributes to the 
healthful atmosphere encompassing student life. 

Closely related to this last problem is the 
"image" of the college experience which tends to 
be identified with larger, more prestegious 
dormitory institutions. Students observe their 
college friends' attendance of other schools, who 
report glorious accounts of their first experi- 
ences away from home. The student easily recog- 
nizes personality changes in his friends. Some 



students convince themselves that AC offers 
these same experiences. Soon, however, this 
false conception crumbles and AC is bared for 
what it is, a "lowly" commuter school. Once 
again dissatisfaction and disinterest insue. The 
result is the transfer of many students while 
others continue, nursing a cynical, often bitter, 
attitude towards themselves and their entrap- 
ments. 

This presents yet another problem. Many 
students turn to part or full-time jobs; partial 
satisfaction becomes available in the form of 
monetary rewards. Soon AC becomes an ob- 
stacle to be systematically overcome. Classes 
are scheduled around job requirements. Day 
students begin to spill over into the night school, 
leaving more time in the afternoons or mornings 
for work. Seen in this light, AC has been gradu- 
ally changed from an institution of learning to a 
purely mechanical structure attended solely for 
the purpose of gaining further monetary rewards 
which usually accompany a college graduate 
degree. 

New programs are urgently needed to combat 
the devastating stagnation of student interest. 
Allowances will have to be made, not only for 
the working students who do not fully partake 
of the college experience, but also for the full- 
time students who look to AC as a means of 
satisfying a very definite emotional and intellec- 
tual need. 



AUGUSTA 



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The days begin and end with the traffic rush — people rushing 

here, people rushing there. The streets 

are filled with cars and buses. Students form a 

large part of A ugusta's population. They seldom recognize that 

Augusta is a growing city. To them Augusta 

is home. 



The early morning brings forth the daily work crowd. This corner is 
almost a landmark. The buses load and unload here, creating an ever 
constant activity. Here we see it practically empty — but look quickly, 

for this is a seldom sight. 





Augusta's Negro Community . . . a search for distinction, for a culture, 
for dignity, for individualism. 




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These often common sights go 

virtually unnoticed to most of 

us. We are so busy with our 

business, academic, or 

extracurricula activities that 

we sometimes forget that there 

are other existant shells of life 

around us. Yet, scenes such as 

these make us realize that we 

do not live in a veneer of 

culture. 



TELiEPHONE 



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The past lives in old buildings. 

The Mackay House was built as a 

frontier trading post. Antiquated 

now by mass transit civilization, 

it is preserved by the government 

as a part of our heritage. 



Lower Broad Street was the hubbub of commerce during A ugusta's 
infancy. Now this section of town is scarcely preserved by those 
few who still live and move in the dilapidated relics. 




Augusta also needs 
improvements. Will these 
improvements ever be made? 
Some people live; others merely 
exist. NOTICE — as required by 
the city building code, THIS 
BUILDING IS UNSAFE. 





Above the rubble where homes once stood rises a vision, a 
much-needed hospital for A ugusta. The medical community expands. 




The Savannah River used to be a channel of commerce with big boats 
and big men floating to the ocean two-hundred miles downstream. 
Now it's the scene of big business. It attracts industry and . . . more 
people. 



The Lynwood Hospital — veterans 

of the wars our country has 

fought and continues to fight. 

Their eyes are sometimes vague 

and sightless, sometimes red and 

wet — but always isolated. 





The Bon Air ... a retirement hotel . . . 
a retired hotel . . . an empty pool . . . 
shadows in the ballroom. The Bon Air 
was once the scene of A ugusta's 
happenings and the people who now live 
there were the creators of these 
happenings — of the light and laughter. 



. . . and sometimes it's lonely. 

Whether in a crowded bar or on 

a desolate river bank one can be 

touched by the emptiness that 

can prevail in one's mind. 

Schlitz, Pabst, Clarence's, 

Falstaff, Burger, C&S, Gulf 

. . . the Cathedral . . . 





The AC Student comes in ma^^ forms. He 
may appear in anything from dirty, faded blue 
jeans to a neatly pressed suit. His appearance, 
however, is often deceptive and may be disturb- 
ing to those who think in stereotypes. The 
pseudo-hippie, who views himself as a crusader of 
sorts, may indeed be the most apathetic of stu- 
dents. The AC Student finds himself caught up in 
a peculiar situation. His parental ties and in- 
fluences are strong at one end while the spirit 
of his age group counterbalances these parental 
forces to produce a frustration, a tension. He 
leaves a world of imposed authority to enter a 
world of accepted authority everyday. This per- 
haps is a major cause of the prevalent apathetic 
atmosphere. The AC Student is essentially small 
group oriented. As a result the student body is 



fragmented into organizations which can rarely 
cooperate with one another successfully. On 
issues concerning national and even student 
politics there is rarely a confrontation of the 
dissident groups. The AC Student's attitude 
toward school is not that of a loyal son to Alma 
Mater. He realizes that his education is a means 
to what he believes will be a successful end. 
He does not identify with a class because he has 
none until graduation day. Despite the frag- 
mentation and the isolation of groups, there are 
many things that AC students hold in common. 
These things stem from the bond that unites the 
student body — the fact that they are all enrolled 
at AC. Values change, ideas change, ideals 
change, lives change . . . and still the AC Student 
is a part of the college's heritage. 






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It seems unusual today when most colleges' 

are undergoing serious inner changes 

that AC has experienced none. In some 

way, however remote, this 

reflects the attitudes of the students. 

They either do not know what is 

happening, or they are 

unaware of the injustices imposed upon 

them, or they just don't "give a damn?" 







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In the Student Center the AC student 

establishes his identity 

with his friends, his group. All 

of the classroom situations are either • 

dreaded or temporarily forgotten. 

Here there is always time for fun .. . 


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* . . . and relaxation — a time to restore 
physical and mental energies. 








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The AC student soon realizes that 
preparation precedes performance and 
leads to his ultimate 
learning ability. Satisfying this need 
of preparation leaves some 
students forlorn and others aware. 






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Relaxation, refreshment, coexistence- 
different in concept, similar in motive. 




A chance to find beauty— 
the student's expression of 
himself through an art 
form . . . losing and finding 
himself in his 
own physical creation. 





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And then there is the intellectual 

phase of the AC student in 

the classroom. Organization, 

acquaintance, compatibility, thinking 

working, participating — 

this is part of the solution to the 

loneliness and the fear. 










^^^DQUARTER 





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Our Black populace at AC shows 

that the dream for 

peaceful coexistence between races 

has become a reality. Even 

though there is 

much progress still left to be 

made in this centuries 

old controversial issue, our black 

students have made their break 

out of the veneer 

thev once lived in. Now 

they are distinct and equal, 

yet, the majority are 

still clustered. 




ELECTIONS 





HEfm 

HOLLRI? 

savE you 

^ DoLLF? ^ 





4 




A campaign at A ugusta College 
consists primarily 
of posters. Students who choose 
to run for Student Government, and 
there are but a few, have 
no real issues 
to debate. A campaign- 
posters, posters, posters. 
Winning an election, providing 
one is opposed, 
takes one step past the 
making of posters. It takes 
persuasion of friends and 
acquaintances to go 
out of their way to stop by the polls 
to vote. 

An election — a campaign, a ballot — 
simple, but important? 





CAMPUS Dl 




For one brief moment it seemed as though Augusta 
College had finally come alive. For the first time the stu- 
dent body was unified into a threatening body — one which 
showed no apathy but concern and awareness. The situa- 
tion that had arisen on this peaceful campus was faulted 
with the very group who feared such student participation 
— the administration. Those in the "Headquarters" build- 
ing had caused an eff"ect never before anticipated with any 
seriousness. However, as matters ended, the students went 
back into their shells. They again became the separated, 
disinterested, apathetic group they had always been. One 
day maybe they will realize how they were deceived and 
manipulated by the Chancellor and our own administra- 
tion and how they will continue this "blind justice" until 
our student body matures enough to take a firm stance 
with a firm reason. 




ORDER? 








SUN MON TUE 








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Homecoming brings little 

excitement into the spirit of 

•the AC campus. The 

bonfire is slighted somewhat by 

the Thursday night classes, 

but there are those who 

manage to turn out. 




The Homecoming Basketball game 

generally picks up 

the "blah" spirits of the 

students and 

usually produces a relatively 

large crowd at the 

Homecoming Dance. AXA's Libba 

Robinson, Homecoming 

Queen, presided 

over the HC dance. 





"Alpha Chi Alpha train'rides AC to victory. 
"Me?!" Do your own thing! Dancin' to the 
impressive Impressions. Circle K's "best" 
cheers at pep rally. HOMECOMING candi- 
dates: FRONT ROW, Lynda Cadden. SEC- 
OND (L-R) Sandi Brooks. Mary Conrad: 
THIRD, Nancv Durant. Claire, McCurry, 
PoUyann Caldwell: FOURTH, Beth Powell. 
Patti Markwalter, Janice Raborn. Miriam 
Reed: FIFTH, Brenda Rabun. Libba Robin- 
son. Kathy Sandiford. Margaret Turner. 
Virginia King, (not pictured Gretchen Turn- 
bull) 




The Christmas Belle Ball was 

another of AG's 

big-banded, broken-contract, last 

minute arranged annual 

dances. Everyone enjoyed 

dancing to the Tarn's 

band. However, things as they 

were, the dance was a 

success. The 

highlight of the evening 

was the crowning of 

Miss Brenda Rabun of the 1969 

Miss Christmas Belle. 




Slaves 77. "Souled". Auctioneer Keith takes 
bids for Pollyann. APO's Slave Sale packs 
buyers in the student center. AXA pledge, 
Paula, with "Master." 




The annual APO Slave Sale brought 

out a lot of people-some 

with a lot of loot, 

others with only "69 cents." 

Several of the slaves 

went for prices higher than ever 

before. This sure benefited 

APO's treasury. 



K-DEB 




Miss Priscilla Davison. Miss K-Deb 1969. Polly- 
ann Caldwell peeks from the "bushes." Monte 
Boardman reluctantly climbed up this tree! Rose- 
mary Lee plays with useless warning crank. Below 
are pictured all the candidates for Miss K-Deb: 
(l-rl Pollyann, Monte, Priscilla, Rosemary. 




Jackie Wilson 




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Coach Carlson and Randy Canon congratulate 
APO's new sweetheart. Vivian Smart. Vivian 
and her escort lead off dance. Couple enjoys 
a little "togetherness." Randy presents Vivian 
with roses. Students dance to the music of the 
band. 








Field Day brought out a 

lot of people with 

much enthusiasm — not 

more than 5% of the student 

body was present. Freshmen won 

top honors for their class; 

Seniors sold soft and 

hard "drinks" for 100 and 500, 

respectively. 

Various Field Day activities 

included the magnanimous, 

infamous and intriguing 

performance given by Nobody's 

Children, the Fire and 

Light Casualty Company and "The 

Vigilance Committee" who had been 

informed of existing evil 

spirits and performed the grand 

finale. 

All in all Field Day was, 

obviously, a success. 




Game Find ihe Budweiser pants. "Don't vou dare. 
John'' -ioho heave, HOOOO!" 'Get off my 
damn loot. Sandra'" Gimme, gimme, gimme! 






Miss Rosemary Lee received the Miss White Col- 
umns' cup. The boys and the girls play tug-of-war— 
separately. Leap frog has its place in the field day 
activities. "The rope broke!" 




The Nobody's Children and Fire and Light Casualty 
Company. The boys and the girls are at it again! 
"The beer that made Field Day infamous!" 












Rex Warner reads a speech on "Julius Caesar and the Idea of 
the Dictator."" Ginny and Bill compare their Service-Leader- 
ship Awards to make sure they are the same. Lillie Bulter re- 
ceives the award for the highest Sophomore average. Mr. 
Keys presents Randy Lamkin with the Bellringer award. 
Sherry Mays is presented with the award for the highest 
average of a graduating Senior. 




Clarence Joe receives the award for the highest 
Freshman average. The Psychology Award is pre- 
sented to Rosemary Bowen. Music major, Arleigh 
Wilson, is congratulated for having the highest aver- 
age in the Junior class. Earl Burch is awarded for 
his achievement in Biology. Dean Dinwiddle presents 
Henry Wynn with the Art Honors Award. The award 
for Mathematics is received by Charles H. Cofer.. 









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Miss Betsy Mason, Student Body 



Miss Dianna Brickie, 
Student Bodv 





Miss Priscilla Davison, 
Civitans 



Miss Donna Robinson, Kappa Phi 





1st ROW (L to R): Patti Markwalter, APO, Dianna Brickie, Student Body, Nancy Pitts, Miss iVhile 
Columns 1968, Janice Byrd, Bell Ringer, Gail Fowler, Choir, Jo Ellen Gattis, B.S.U. 2nd ROW: Rose- 
mary Lee, Kappa Chi, Jamie Allen, Student Body, Sherry Blackstone, Chess Club, Jackie Kelly, AXA, 
Donna Robinson, Kappa Phi. 3rd ROW: Kathy Hoffman, Drama Club, Brenda Rabun, Circle K, Betsy 
Mason, Student Body, Priscilla Davison, Civitans. 4th ROW: Virginia King, Newman Club, Margaret 
Turner, History Club, Gail Martin, Phi Beta Lambda, Sandra Smith, S.E.A. 








Gail Martin converses with Judge Gene 
Gibson. Nominees for Miss White Columns 
display their utmost to the judges. Nancy 
Pitts, .Hiss White Columns 1968, presides 
over the event. Judges (l-rl Gene Gibson. 
Mrs. Louisa Turnbull Vaughn, Robert 
Symms, Mrs. William Isbesler interview the 
nominees. 



CLASS OF '69 




Graduation is a time of mixed feelings. 
There is a certain smugness associated with 
the successful completion of a college educa- 
tion. At the same time, there is a subtle anxi- 
ety about the future. The cliches of the ad- 
ministration in conferring the degrees, set the 
ceremony apart from the reality of the past 
2 1/2 to 4 years. For the first and last time, 
the graduates are gathered together as one 
body. Some students do not attend their gradu- 
ation ceremony. They are working or too far 
away to come or too busy to attend a cere- 
mony so long after the fact. 






Dr. Floyd B. O'Neal presents the Mace. 
Members of the class of 1969 stand to 
receive their hard earned degrees. Grad- 
uates prepare to face the world. The 
faculty leads the graduates in the re- 
cessional. A diploma— the concrete 
proof of four years of hard work. 



LBRARY 






Preparation is the key to a successful class 
participation. This may lead to a session in the 
AC Library. It enables thought and provides a 
quiet spot for concentrated deliberation. 

The Augusta College Library offers the stu- 
dent a variety of conveniences. Its primary pur- 
pose is to provide a place for study with all the 
implied necessities. Thousands of volumes of 
works rest on the shelves to aid in research and 
to further knowledge in any area on all levels. 
The library is used by AC students, but it is avail- 
able to the members of our community as well. 

Also the library enables a student to display 
his individual works, thus encouraging and 
furthering self-experssion. It grows with the 
campus — expanding to meet the greater needs 
of the AC students. 

The library opens new perspectives of learn- 
ing. It not only provides a place of study and con- 
centration, but a place where students can relax 
in the quiet surroundings with their favorite 
magazines. 




Mr. Pigman's English 101 class receives 
library utilization inslurction. Ladonna Brandon 
is doing research for a term 
paper. Lights, lights, and more lights. 
The library has a night depository 
for those students who forget to bring their 
books back during open hours. 




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THE NATIONAL SHAKE 




VRE COMPANY PRESENTS 





The Fine Arts Center is a symbol at 
Augusta College, because it is a new build- 
ing, not merely a renovated warehouse. It 
stands for a change at the college, for, as 
the academic program has grown, so too has 
the campus. 

Because of this building, the student is 
given the opportunity to attend lectures 
and cultural productions, to sponsor a 
program or to participate in one. He has 
a better chance to become active in the 
world of arts and the college community; 
he has only to take advantage of the oppor- 
tunity. 

The Lyceum Series has brought a number 
of people from diversified fields to the col- 
lege for lectures, concerts and plays. The 
Center is also open to organizations which 
wish to have a special speaker or performer 
come to the college. It is the setting in 
which the plays of the campus Theatre are 
produced and where students are able to 
give recitals. 

Other than the Performing Arts Theatre, 
there is the classroom building in which 
the principles of the arts are taught. 
With the new building came, at last, 
adequate space for the teaching and learn- 
ing of the subjects. 




D 

A Fine Arts Center 
is viewed from 
the future Student 
Center. 
B Othello was 
presented by the 
i\'ational Shakespeare 
Company at 
Augusta College. 
C Mickey Flowers 
performs for the 
Modern Dance Club. 
D Past Gov. Carl E. 
Sanders dedicates the 
Center. 





Art is a transformation of reality. There- 
fore, to fully participate in a play, a person 
must be able to transform himself into a 
character. He must be another person in 
looks, mannerisms and dress. This neces- 
sitates the hours spent in rehearsals, fittings 
and being made up. When the finished pro- 
duct is accomplished, the person loses, for 
a moment, his identity in the character he is 
portraying. 






A Jo A nn Priest 

prepares for Infancy. 

B Matt Stovall and 

Judy Foster 

"talk" while Tim 

Dineen looks on. 

C Backstage the lights 

are brighter. 

D Make-up is one of 

the most essential 

parts of 

successful play 

production. 

E Matt adjusts his 

mustache. 




The Augusta College Theatre began its 
year with the presentation of three one 
act plays. The first was Infancy which was 
a comedy about the reaction of two babies 
to the adult world. It was followed by Sara 
and the Sax, a moralistic story about the 
Generation Gap. Finally, Edward Albee's 
Sandbox was enacted; it was a much more 
serious, almost depressing play about senility. 

The Drama Club's main production 
was that of J.B. by Archibald MacLeish. 
It is the modern biblical story of Job in 
which the main character, J.B., learns that 
faith is necessary for a happy life. It is a 
symbolic play that ends with the idea of 
starting again. 





A The "infanls" 
whine for iheir 
mothers. B Sarah 
knils to the 
music of the Sax. 
C Pat Moss sits in 
her sandbox while 
her "daughter" and 
"son-in-law" look 




Lois Hunt and Earl Wrightson were the 
first to present a program at the AC Lyceum 
Series. They presented songs from Broad- 
way shows including "Camelot," "Porgy and 
Bess," "Carnival," "Showboat," and 
"Cabaret." The National Shakespeare 
Company appeared next with their presenta- 
tion of Othello. Charles Quinn, NBC News 
Correspondent, spoke on Tuesday, December 
3, 1968. He has covered virtually every 
major civil rights story in the South, the 
revolt in the Dominican Republic in 1965, 
the Presidential campaign of 1964, and a 
wide variety of stories. 






On January 7, Roger Conkling addressed 
Augusta College students on "The Challeng- 
ing World of Inner Space." He pointed out 
the remarkable potential of the rich and 
varied treasures of the ocean and how they 
can transform the life of this planet. Alexan- 
der Gabriel, Chief of the U.N. Bureau of the 
Trans-radio News Agency, spoke on current 
international relations. Mr. Gabriel came 
to his present post at the U.N. with its 
founding in 1945. He has covered major 
world conferences of historic importance 
here and abroad. Ralph Nader was the next 
speaker to present a program. He has 
been instrumental in bringing about many of 
the changes in the automobile industry to 
produce safer cars and reduce highway death. 
His best-seller. Unsafe at Any Speed, illus- 
trates his thinking on this subject. 




A . B Mr. Conkling 
shows specimens he 
has collected. 
C A lexander 
Gabriel speaks of 
past experiences. 
D Shaw conducts 
at the FA C. E. 
F. G Ralph Nader 
condemns poor 
products in this 
series. 





A Oil paintings 

adorn the lobby of 

the Performing 

Arts Theatre. 

B At the 

intermission of a 

program, the displays 

are admired. 

C Mrs. Carl Sanders' 

works are shown. 

D Art takes many 

forms. 

E Observers judge 

the water 

color paintings. 




"^ 







Works of painters and sculpturers are 
often displayed in the lobby of the Center. 
Hundreds of interested students and citizens 
flock to inspect the exhibits — sometimes 
praising, sometimes criticizing. The works 
can be pleasing or frightening, beautiful 
or ugly, but the mere act of observation helps 
one become more of a person. Learning here 
is strictly a visual occurrence. 





.1 Fine Arls Center 

is viewed from 

a different angle. 

B Sometimes 

the Center is a place 

to he alone. 

C A student wonders . 





The FAC connotes many different things 
for the students at Augusta College. It is 
associated with the confusion on Tuesday 
with the sliding schedule, the Lyceum Series, 
classes, enjoyment of the Arts and many 
other occurrences. It is interesting not only 
for the many purposes it serves, but also 
for its architecture. The student can be 
apathetic about the Center, but he cannot 
ignore it. 




The Fine Arts Center — a dream that 
has become a reaHty, the satisfaction of a 
great need. It is a place for excitement, for 
friendship, for relaxation, for hard work. 
Its beauty takes many forms and is avail- 
able to all those who take time to search 
for and find it. 





A Students relax in the 
lobby of the classroom 
section. B Fine Arts 
teachers relax at a 
program. C Mr. 
Schoolcraft. Mr. 
Cowling, and Mr. 
Bindler admire student 
work. D The Orchestra 
prepares to preform. 



SEE HOW 

THEY RUN 





Six-tenths of a point. This was the margin 
between Berry College and Augusta College 
in the Don Carr "power rating" system of 
Nashville, Tenn. This incredible turn of events 
sent a team with a 20 — 6 record, that had 
also won 16 of its last 17 games including its 
last ten in a row to the Showers. Don Carr's 



"system" worked an incredible turn of events on 
a Jaguar team which made the playoffs last sea- 
son with a weaker team. What can be done, how- 
ever? 

The 1968-69 Jaguar basketball team will be 
remembered as one of the best despite lack of 
post-season recognition. 



The season started shakily with Augusta los- 
ing three of its first seven and playing the perfect 
host at its own Christmas tourney by losing 
two. However, at one time or another, start- 
ers Steve Brown, 6-3, Elkhart, Ind., Barry 
Timmerman, 6-3, Augusta, Ga., and Jack 
Dortch, 6-7, Augusta, Ga., were sidelined with 
injuries. Two of the early losses were at the 
hands of class teams, Tampa University and the 
Citadel. 

Winter quarter brought on the eligibility of 
sophomore Joe McBride, 6-4, Birmingham, 
Ala., and a Jaguar team which only vaguely 
resembled the one that struggled through its 
first ten games. Steady seniors Bill Kinchen, 
6-10, Alamo, Ga., and Dortch provided team 
leadership. Senior Tom Wright, 6-0, Golconda, 
111., joined in quickly and played an outstand- 
ing role in Augusta's important 78 — 67 win 
over Asheville-Biltmore which probably was the 
turning point of the season. 







Steve Brown puts hex on offensive 
boards. If you won't play my way . 
Bulldog looks for help as Dortch 
and Kinchen apply pressure. 
Timmerman, Procter . . . clamp! 
WATU-TVatwork. 




In the following game Vince Proctor, 6-2, 
Detroit, Mich., Dortch, and McBride fired 
an 80 — 68 revenge victory over powerful 
Tampa. Augusta Coasted to the finish line — 
only to find that Mr. Carr had built a stone 
wall instead of stretching a ribbon across the 
line. Reserves Mike Kirkey, 6-3, Augusta, 
Ga., Jeff Williams, 6-4, Hephzibah, Ga., Larry 
Gray, 5-10, and Allan Smith, 6-1, Augusta, Ga., 
were called on repeatedly to take up the slack 
caused by the loss of three promising players. 
Ken Zimbro, 6-2, Wheelwright, Ky., Jay Loud- 
ermill, 6-8, Jacksonville, Fla., and Hershel 
Hicks, 6-1, Ages, Ky. 

The Jaguars showed variety and finesse in 
their games and proved their championship 
caliber by playing any team on their terms. 
Against Wilmington College, Augusta faced a 
determined freeze. At halftime the Jags led 
8—4 (that's right, 8—4!) and pushed the Sea- 
hawks out of their stall and Augusta won 
28 — 24. In the next game five days later, Au- 
gusta ran highscoring Mars Hill College out 
of its gym by 100 — 82. It was the only time 
this season that the Jags hit the century mark 
and Jag students were ecstatic. 





On the average Augusta bagged 76.7 points 
per game to their opponents' 67.3. Joe Mc- 
Bride set the one game high mark for most 
points with 32 points against Georgia South- 
western College at Americus. He also hit 13 
field goals out of 27 attempts against Mars 
Hill to lead in that department. McBride fin- 
ished with a 22.6 per game point average to 
lead the team. Four other starters hit in 
double figures for the season. Steve Brown 
averaged 14.3 points, Bill Kinchen, 13.5, Barry 
Timmerman, 11.7, and Jack Dortch, 10.5. 
Vince Procter came close; he averaged 9.0 
points per game. 

Big Bill Kinchen snared a season's high of 
334 rebounds and the game high at 25 at 
Asheville-Biltmore College. Barry Timmer- 
man displayed proficiency in the free throw de- 
partment, hitting 86 per cent of his free throws 
for the season. 

All of the Jaguar's home games were carried 
live over WATU-TV of Augusta. This was the 
first year that Augusta College's basketball 
games were shown on television. Pat Mulherin 
called the play by play and additional color and 






analyzation were provided by Dr. R. J. Robin- 
son and Hubert Kirkpatrick, both former 
basketball Ail-Americans. 

At the close of the 1968-69 season Joe Mc- 
Bride was drafted by the San Diego Rockets 
of the National Basketball Association, but 
turned down their offer in order to play his 
senior year at Augusta College. 

This season as well as last season has been 
a reflection of the salient talent, desire, and 
coaching at Augusta College. Augusta finished 
second in the Charleston Tip-Off Tournament 
held at the beginning of the season. Although 
the Jags finished last in our own Christmas 
Tournament, Steve Brown made the all- 
tournament team. Augusta finally claimed a 
tournament by winning the Georgia South- 
western College Invitational at Americus, Ga. 
Joe McBride was named most valuable player at 
the tournament and he and Barry Tim- 
merman were named to the all-tournament 
squad. Coach Marvin Vanover has compiled 
back to back seasons of 21—8 and 20—6, a 
truly outstanding job. With the valuable 
coaching and recruiting aid of assistant coach 
Len Carlson, the outlook for 1969-70 is even 
brighter. And with a 20—6 record that's 
pretty darn bright! 



BASEBALL 








Walch for the signal. How about that for sideline 
pep talks. Vince winds up to win. Everything will be 
all right. 



" '^^'^' iS lfli^fm (t i m 





Getting things rolling in a winning way is 
a luxury afforded only by the big school with 
the big budget; the rest take it on the chin 
and hustle — like Coach Bureau's Jags. The 
Jags, lacking balance and power, ended the 
1969 campaign with a 5—11 record. Although 
there were 1 1 ball games lost (6 losses by one 
run, 2 losses by 2 runs), the team maintained 
high spirits throughout the season. There was 
optimism among the players; they tried unceas- 
ingly to win every game. 

Awards were given at the end of the season 
to Russell Johnson and Michael Bledsoe. Rus- 
sell received the Most Valuable Player Award 
while Mike received the Larry Smith Memorial 
Award. 

Members of the team include Stanley 
Anderson, Carey Tankersley, Charles Robin- 
son, Bernie Martin, Steve Hutto, Eddie Mad- 
dox, Russell Johnson, Mike Bledsoe, Tom 
Wright, Larry Gray, Mike Kirkey, Benny 
Colclough, David Burnstein, Ron Walton, and 
Richard Wilson, manager. 



lifrr'iir-iiF>W 



\ 




Who does he ihink he Is. Poncho Gonzoles'' "Damn 
il. I missed again." "Wail a minule! What will my 
my wife say?" Stanford, do your thing. Czura pops 
a backhand — with expression. Hardy stops a high 
volley. Jon Davis bends for a low shot at the net. 





The 1969 edition of the Augusta College tennis 
team almost had to start from scratch after losses of 
several key players. The only returnees from 1968 
were Ken Stanford, a two-year letterman, and Jon 
Davis, who lettered last year. Stanford and Davis 
played the number one and two positions, respectively. 
In their first year of varsity competition were sopho- 
mores Steve Romig, Wally Czura, and David Mullins, 
and freshman Joe Hardy. Stanford and Davis com- 
posed the number one doubles team, Czura and 
Romig, number two, and Hardy and Mullins number 
three. 

The Jaguars posted a 3 — 6 record in what was 
basically a rebuilding year. Three of the losses came 
at the hands of powerful Erskine College and Emory 
University. Against Georgia College at Milledgeville, 
who were defeated in Augusta 5 — 2, the Jaguars were 
upset 5 — 4 in Augusta's closing match of the season. 

At the 1969 awards banquet, Ken Stanford was 
named MVP; and at the Augusta College Alumni 
Association meeting, number three player, Steve 
Romig, was named outstanding athlete-scholar of 
Augusta College. 

All the home matches were played at the Augusta 
Tennis Center. Coach Len Carlson was pleased with 
the team's desire, and because only Jon Davis is 
graduating, is enthusiastic over the prospects of a 
stronger team next year. 




GOLF 



/ can't bare to look. What a swinger!!! I 

HOPE! I Hope! I hope! It must have 

been a birdie. What I wouldn't give for a 

tall cold one. I'm so mad! 





This year was, again, a successful one for 
the Augusta College golf team. The jags 
finished with five wins and three losses for the 
regular season, and wound up third in the 
District 25 tournament. AC defeated Piedmont 
College at the opening of the regular season. 
After an extremely close, two-stroke defeat at 
the hands of Georgia Southern, Augusta Col- 
lege rebounded with wins over Piedmont and 
Georgia College. After a second loss to Geor- 
gia Southern, the Jags defeated Armstrong 
State College, the defending state champion, 
and went on to post a five and three record. 

Bobby Dressell was voted Most Valuable 
Player for the season. Low scorer in the Dis- 
trict 25 tournament for Augusta was Bobby 
Lee with a fine 73—70—143. With such a 
fine team, Augusta College should play more 
than eight of the matches which are played 
per season. Perhaps next year this glaring 
deficiency will be rectified. 






^mmmmmmmmmmw \ 



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GROUPS 



AXA 




i\ 



On roof, 1-r: K. Cross, Recording Sec, L. Loyal. L. Murphy, Corres. Sec, L. Gibbs, J. Kelly, T. Moore, S. Strader, B. Mason, H. Hendee, Pres., 
G. McDonald, C. Smith, V. Pres., K. Futrelle, Membership Dir., L. Robinson, V. Stelling, Pledge Dir. Down: P. Wood, J. Foster, D. Brickie, B. J. 
O'Hearn, D. Perkins, J. Priest, C. McCurry, C. Webb, D. Heffernan, J. Bennett, B. Forrester, B. Smart, M. Iverson, R. McCarty, M. Chandler. 







>»' ^ 



FIRST ROW (1-r): D. Adams, H. Godwin, Sec, R. Easier, Pres., H. Hulme, Treas., A. Smith, Chaplain. 2nd ROW: D. Stuckard, C. Martin, 
Historian, J. Shelton, Honorary Member, T. Dewitt, R. Felder. 3rd ROW: R. Dutton, J. Davis, N. Little, R. Jensen. 4th ROW: D. Biggerstaff, P. 
Kinney, J. Evans, B. Steed, S. Weiss. Not Pictured: H. Toole, C. Osborne, J. King, S. Pursely, J. Brown, G. Rivers, C. Towner, T. Suggs, J. Austm, 
S. Stevenson, R. Baker, R. Cook, R. Hibbs. 



student government association 




L-R: S. Strader, B. Harrison, M. Satterwhite, H. Salterwhite, R. Johnson, L. Parrish, B. Rabun, P. Davison, R. Williams, D. Davis, W. Czura, 
H. Canada,- L. Idoni, R. Powell, D. Brickie, F. IVIcDowell, J. Mixon, D. Milliard, P. Cheney, R. Parker, V. Smart, V. Stelling, H. Hendee, D. 
Daniels, J. Bell, Pres.. P. Lockett, J. Walker, V. Pres., D. Robinson, K. Senn, B. Brown, R. Lampkin, J. Hendricks. 




L-R: Beth Moon, Dr. Preston Rockholt, Jo Ellen Gattis, Jan Thigpen, Angela Coursey, Eyvonne Powell, Vivian Smart, Margaret Reynolds, Elaine 
Brooks, Vrrginia King, Lynn Hollins, Secretary Treasurer, Linda Bragg, Margaret Lacy, Wayne Lord, Floyd Fowler, David Lamar Charles Mason 
Tim Marshall, Vice President, Walter Helm. ' 




drama club 




Matt Stoval, President, Sylvia Folds, Fred Turner, Frank Turner, Robert Shaver, Briscoe Merry. 



cifcK k 




1st ROW (1-r): Tom Carswell, Wally Czura, Bobby Lee, Bobby Harrison, President, Bunny Parrish, Johnny Mixon, Lowell Dorn, John Bell. 2nd 
ROW: Mike Satterwhite, Jimmy Thompson, Russell Johnson, Lee Youngblood, Richard Powell, Robert Williams. 3rd ROW: H. D. Satterwhite, 
V. Pres., Eddie Maddox, William Beckworth, Ken Korach, Treasurer, Keith Cowling. 



APO 



FIRST ROW (l-r): Jerry Brigham, Pledge Master, Chris Huie, Sec, John Velten, Treasurer, David Keel, Historian, Don Ruchon, V. Pres., Randy 
Cannon, Pres. 2ncl ROW: John Otts, Joey Davignon, Wayne Diaretis, Lenny Carlson, Advisor, Phil Corley, Ray Fulmer. Srd ROW: Keith Ander- 
son, Roy Daughtry, Ronnie Hadden, Harold Canada. 




civitans 




Keith Cowling, Advisor. Descending: Brenda Gardner, Francis Stevens, Nancy Heard, Jo Hendrix, Kathy Hamilton, Chaplin, Vivian Smart, 
Priscilla Lockett, Bonnie Peterson, Lynn Alford, Emily Eubanks, Brenda Rabun, President, Flo McClure, Kerry Senn, Priscilla Davison, Donna 
Robinson, Mickey Flowers, Laurie Idoni, Sergeant-at-Arms, Donna Davis, Treasurer, Sandi Brooks, Secretary, Ruth Jatho. 



(DBA 







L-R: Ken Stanford, Pres., Beverly Jones, Polly Haltiwanger, Treasurer, Linda Cadden, Imogene Powell, Sec, Jim Cooley, V. President. Not shown: 
George Bradley, Faye Baxley, John Wright, Jane Reynolds, Ted Macuch. 




STANDING: Dr. Frank Tubbs, Linda Harrison, Mr. Nevin Alwine, Janelle Cason, Beth Powell, Kathy Johnson, Ann Harless, Allen Cole. 5/7- 
TING: Becky Brown, Jean Bedingfield, Pat Barrow, Dale Johnson, Patricia Connor, Sandra Smith, President. 



french club 



SITTING (l-r): Julia Watkins, Brenda Anderson, President, Madame Avril, Sharron McKinney, Kerry Senn, Jane Bennett, Treasurer. STAND- 
ING: Milton Miyakawa, Kalhy Futrelle, Libba Anderson, Beverly Harley, Landy Butler, John London, Vice President, Nancy Pitts, Genevieve 
Wolfe, Wayne Lord, Carole Weigle, Secretary. 





TOP (1-r): Tom Kirthlink, President, Dr. Fred Bowsher, Duff Brandon, David Johnson, Richard Parker, Julian Smith, Kurt Menger, Marian Sanders, 
Sec.-Treas., Johnny Mixon, Linda Gibbs, Milan Redfern. 



young republicans 




Descending (1-r): Lonnie Wetherington, Harold Canada, Ron Davison, Jerry Brigham, Chaii 
Beverly Jones, Mary Conrad, Secretary, and Marie D'Antignac. 



ianne Jeffcoat, Mike Pearre, Vice Chairman, 



bell ringer 



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Jamie Allen 
Tim Carter 
Walter Garrett 
Ken Guill 

Bill Harper, Editor 
Abe Harrison 
Willie Mae Hayward 
Nancy Heard 
Julian Jumper .1 
Randy Lamkin 1 
Jim Moore 
Margaret Turner 
Henry Wynn 
James Young 



psychology club 




I? • ^ ? • \, .<.<*t.»^. , 



L-R: Dr. Ken Stewart, Antoinette Dwinga, Linda McCaskill, Secretary, and Richard Holley, President. 



sociology club 




L-R: Sallie Thompson, Secretary, LuEtta Limans, Velda Miller, Ginny Bertsche, Vice President, Nancy Durant, Jamie Allen. 



kappa chi 



Kitty Gilbert, Advisor 

Virginia King, Sec. Treas. 

Angela Coursey, V.-Pres. 

Kathy Warner 

Gail Martin 

Rosemary Lee 







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V 




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hewman club 




Father Sheehan, Mr. Bart Smith, David Smith, President, Sister Velma Rose, Virginia King. 



baptist student union 
















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FIRST ROW (1-r): Janis Byrd, Jo Ellen Gattis, John Boulineau, President, Gail Fowler, Rev. Fred Moore. 2nd ROW: Edwin O'Neal, Wanda 
Fowler, Phillip Riddle. 



wniie columns 



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Wff'^-^m.. 



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L-R: Vicki Landing, David Maddox, Karen Cross, Betsy Mason, Laura Murphy, Gloria McDonald, Laurie Loyal, Assistant Editor, Kenny Stan- 
ford, Allen Cole, Editor, and Gail Martin. 



KP''^ 


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'T^iiBf' '' "r "'I'l*'!!!' 'I i'^V' mil "/*!"" 




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chess club 




L-R: Charles Williams, President, Tom White, Vice President, John Donnelly, Secretary-Treasurer. 



dive club 




L to R: B. T. Linder, President, Ann Creson, Bob Kaman, Cheryl Watson, Sec-Treasurer, Duff Brandon, Buddy Clack, Fred Young. Not Pictured: 
Karl Williams, Marvin Miller, Chris Mangelly. 



cheerleaders 






L-R: Connie Stringfellow, Laurie Idoni, Janice 

Rabun, Donna Davis, Brenda Rabun, Polly 

Ann Caldwell, Brenda Gardner, Captain. 




•J-.i 



basketball team 



L-R: Coach Marvin Vanover, Jack Dortch, Hershel Hicks, Mike Kirkey, George Mitchell, Vince Procter, Jeff Willi; 
Laudermill, Barry Timmerman, Steve Brown, Tom Wright, Allen Smith, Bill Kinchen. 



s, Kenny Zimbro, Jay 




baseball team 




KNEELING (1-r): Carey Tankersley, Charlie Robinson, Larry Gray, Steve Hutto, John Wright. STANDING: Richard Wilson, Mgr., Ronnie 
Walton, Benny Colclough, Stanley Anderson, Eddie Maddox, Russ Johnson, Coach Denny Bureau. 



tennis team 



■iii-i 




KNEELING (1-r): Steve Romig, Wally Czura, Kenny Stanford, Jon Davis. STA NDING: Coach Carlson, David Mullins, Joe Hardy, Joe Campbell. 



golf team 



; Brown, Ron Lowry, Coach Vanover, Bobby Dressel and Nick Evans. 



\ 










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U 




rs 



President Robins is a native of Arkansas. He received 
his bachelor's and master's degree from the University 
of Arkansas and his doctor's degree from the University of 
Georgia. While in college he was a member in Phi Delta 
Kappa. Phi Kappa Phi. Kappa Delta Pi, Psi Chi honorary 
societies. 

Dr. Robins taught in the Forrest City High School in 
.Arkansas before Joining the faculty of the University of 
Georgia in 1950. While at the University his duties in- 
cluded the position of Assistant Professor to the Depart- 
mental Chairman. In September, 1957, Dr. Robins came 
to Augusta as President of the Junior College at Rich- 
mond .Academy, which is now Augusta College. 

President Robins is Past-President of the Augusta 
Rotary Club. He is Chairman of the Education Com- 
mittee of the South Carolina-Georgia Nuclear Council. 
He serves on the boards of various civic, cultural, and 

ROB 



WHITE COLUMNS: President Robins, how 
do \ ou view \our relationship with the stu- 
dent body? 

ROBINS: At one time I knew the students 
and they knew me. But the number of stu- 
dents has doubled in the last five years and 
now my relationship with them is not as close 
as I would like. Along with the greater num- 
ber of students, the college has built up a 
larger organization. I'm involved in more 
things and have more tasks to accomplish. 
WHITE COLUMNS: What is your role as 
president of Augusta College? 
ROBINS: My role is one of coordination. To 
be efficient, any organization needs coordina- 
tion of its various parts. Basically, I coordi- 
nate the four major elements of student 
affairs, academic matters, fiscal and physical 
concerns, and relationships with extra-mural 
elements. 

WHITE COLUMNS: Could a massive student 
protest, on the model of Columbia or Berke- 
le\, happen here? 

ROBINS: It is possible, but hardly probable. 
Augusta College is not a Columbia, a Berke- 
ley or a Northwestern. We are still very 
close to the community. Our students are 
not alienated. Being a small institution, AC 



educational organizations. Dr. Robins is presently an 
active member of the Augusta Opera Assn., Richmond 
County Historical Society, Comparative Education So- 
ciety, Pinnacle Club, and Augusta Country Club. 

Robins is Past-President of the Georgia Junior College 
Assn., and Past-President of the Higher Education De- 
partment of the Georgia Education Assn. He is listed 
in Who's Who in the South and Southwest, Who's Who 
in American Education, and other bibliographies. Dr. 
Robins has also served on various Boards of Directors 
or Trustees of important local projects. 

President Robins has traveled in the Scandinavian 
countries and the Soviet Union studying the educational 
system of those countries. He has been cited by the 
Georgia Legislature for his contributions to education 
because of these studies and other personal undertakings 
and would be a valuable asset to anv college. 

NS 



is not in the mainstream of student protest 
like Columbia or Berkeley. I think we are 
profiting from the lessons learned from the 
protests at other schools. 




WHITE COLUMNS: If a student protest 
started at AC, what would be your stance? 
ROBINS: The Board of Regents has clearly 
stated what the stance of all state institutions 
would be. Any activities that would interrupt 
the teaching-learning situation would not be 
tolerated. 

WHITE COLUMNS: Are there plans to make 
Augusta College more than a commuter col- 
lege? 

ROBINS: I wish we could get dormitories. 
This would lend added dimensions to the 
college-such as more students from foreign 
countries and from other parts of Georgia. 
But the prospects of the state constructing 
dorms at AC in the near future are not en- 
couraging. 

WHITE COLUMNS: What is the college ad- 
ministration doing to achieve closer personal 
relationships with the students? 
ROBINS: This is made difficult by the ad- 
ministration s desire to encourage a closer 
student-faculty relationship. We hesitate to 
interject ourselves into this situation. But we 
do drink a lot of coffee at the Student Center 
and we maintain an open-door policy. 
WHITE COLUMNS: In your dozen years as 
President of AC, what has been your guiding 
philosophy? 

ROBINS: I forsee a great future for Augusta 
College — and this idea has kept my out- 
look fresh and alive for the past twelve years 
— but the keystone is development and prog- 
ress through orderly change. In 1957 we were 
a small junior college. The task then was to 
remove the college from Richmond Academy, 
establish traditions, transform the Arsenal 




to a commuter college, build an effective 
faculty, and recruit a student body that 
would be credit to Augusta. All this was ac- 
complished much earlier than anticipated. My 
thoughts and plans were conservative. Now 
we are attacking new tasks, such as devel- 
oping curriculum to extend education into 
special fields, taking a closer look at urban 
problems, and assisting students who pres- 



entl)- do not meet college admission stan- 
dards. We are working on closer relationships 
with the Savannah River Plant, the Medical 
College and local industries. We are analyz- 
ing the needs for graduate programs. 
WHITE COLUMNS: How are students in- 
volved in planning for the future? 
ROBINS: Student involvement in the col- 
lege's planning has always existed to some 




extent. I cannot remember a day that a stu- 
dent's ideas were not honored or appreciated. 
Moreover, I think we are moving into an 
era in which the student will be employing 
greater maturity and will be making more 
significant contributions. I am delighted to 
see this happen. A student here doesn't have 
to burn a building to be heard. He isn't just 
another ID number. 

WHITE COLUMNS: How is Augusta College 
growing outside the campus gates? 
ROBINS: The Augusta College Center at 
Fort Gordon is now firmly established and 
has an enrollment of over 200 students. It 
is one of the best college centers on any 
Army post in the United States. Our FM 
radio station will soon be on the air, extend- 
ing a needed type of programming to the 
Augusta College service region. Being in an 
urban area, we are the center for many com- 
munity functions. With the new Fine Arts 
Center, AC has become the cultural center 
of the CSRA. In addition, numerous confer- 
ences and seminars have been held on campus, 
including the CSRA Science Fair. 
WHITE COLUMNS: What plans for physical 
expansion does the college have? 
ROBINS: First, there are 26,000 square 
feet of unused floor space in one building 
that has not yet been renovated. This is a 
high priority area for development. Secondly, 
when the new College Activities Center is 
completed, the present Student Center area 
will be converted to classrooms and faculty 
offices. Thirdly, we have asked the Board of 
Regents for three new buildings: a gym- 
nasium, a library and a science center. When 



we get these buildings, and whether we ex- 
pand to areas adjacent to the campus, of 
course depends upon funds provided by the 
State Legislature. 

WHITE COLUMNS: Do you think that the 
charter of sororities and fraternities is a 
progressive step? 

ROBINS: Yes. I feel students need oppor- 
tunities to interact with their fellow students. 
I think that student organizations — either 
fraternities or clubs — are justified if they meet 
the needs of the students. I would like to see 
the development of more student organiza- 
tions. 

WHITE COLUMNS: Are there plans to in- 
stitute Masters degree programs at AC? In 
what subjects? 

ROBINS: We are looking at Business Adminis- 
tration and Teacher Education as possible 
graduate areas. These are the larger profes- 
sional areas and they require certain service 
courses which would encourage a cross-college 
upgrading. 

WHITE COLUMNS: Will fees at AC be 
raised in the near future? 

ROBINS: I don't see how, with increasing 
costs, the fees can remain as low as they are 
for much longer — unless the level of State 
support is increased dramatically. I assume 
that whether or not fees are raised by the 
Regents will depend upon the adequacy of 
available funds for the higher education pro- 
gram that is needed in the State. 

Since President Robins was interviewed by 
White Columns, many events which reflect on 
and might have ajfected his responses have oc- 




curred. A peaceful, but massive, student protest 
was held in the student center on May 22 which 
was neither condemned nor condoned by the ad- 
ministration. Alpha Chi Alpha sorority and 
Kappa Phi fraternity were recognized by Au- 
gusta College and received their charters at the 
break between Spring and Summer Quarters. 
Also, tuition and Student Activities Fee were 
raised beginning Summer Quarter. 



DEAN DINWIDDIE 



?h^ 




Dean Dinwiddle, Academic Dean, gives liis sec- 
retary, Mrs. Bowen, a report to be typed. Below, 
we see the Dean checking himself on some 
academic regulations of the University System. 




DEAN LANGDON 








Dean of Students, Dr. Langdon, Assistant, Mr. 
Galloway, and Secretary, Mrs. Dixon begin an 
active day in student services. However, Mr. 
Galloway and Dean Langdon find time for that 
early morning coffee break . . . then back to the 
office for more work. 



DEAN GLEASON 




Dean Gleason, Dean of Administrative Affairs, tries 
to slip out early, but we caught him in the act. Right 
and below we see that Dean Gleason really does 
work hard. 




THOMPSON, COMPTROLLER 






WALLACE, 
REGISTRAR 



Mr. Wallace, Registrar, looks al annual staff 
member, David Maddox, as he poses for this pic- 
ture. Mr. Wallace and Diane McCollom, Secretary, 
prepare for another quarter of schedules, admis- 
sions, and registration. 




KEYS, STUDENT COORDINATOR 




ENGLISH 






"/ dunno?" "Does the beard really make me look 5 
pounds thinner?" Motto of the English Department? 
"Could it be that I have bad breath?" "That will keep 
them busy for a while." Some faculty members work 
after hours. 




HISTORY 




"/ can' I find where we offered History 101 this quarter. " 
"And I complain about their being tardy." "Dearly Be- 
loved, we are gathered here to relive some facts, some 
myths, and ..." Bottoms up. 



FINE ARTS 



-rC^l/VKisa- 




PSYCHOLOGY 




SOCIOLOGY 





"Prepare yourselves for a shock.'- -Miss Hendee 
must you always complain?- Thumbs up!! 



EDUCATION 




"/( is not busy work!" "Not another word out of 
you!" Fairy Tales, Fairy Tales. Fairy Tales! "Sure, 
you can have my autograph. 



FOREIGN LANGUAGES 




BUSINESS 




Hitle 'girl 



MATHEMATICS 




PHYSICS 




"Will the Gentleman in the back please wake up?" "Now, 
it says in the book ..." "But the light still shines through." 
"We have got to do something about that light." 



BIOLOGY 




"Mr. Cook, are voii close to nature?" "No brag, just 
fact!" "Now I've got you!" "I wonder if he ever had a 
backache?" " You have to imagine her previous shape." 



CHEMISTRY 



"A one and two and three." "This cocktail ought to 
blow that administration building off this campus." 
"No! No! Pour the water in first, then the acid." "Can 
it be? Oh no. it's water!" "What in the hell do you do 
with it''" 




PHYSTCAT EDUCATION 





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9 


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Ti 




















'^^^EJBi 


....■ 




^ 

1 




Themla W. DeLoach 
Mary R. Dickson 



Chris W. Dieck 
Frances Eddins 
Marguerite Fogleman 
Ida C. Friedman 



Mary N. Gardiner 
Oneida R. Gibson 
Frank E. Griffin 
Mrs. Marian Hughes 




STAFF 



Alice S. Markwalder 
Diane McCollum 
Leslie McCroan 



Mary Mulcay 
Catherine Otwell 
Donna Pannell 



Frances Paulk 
Mamie Printup 
Florine M. Salley 



Margaret Sauerborn 
Voila Sawyer 
Faye Swinea 








Casmier Szocinski 
E. Kaye Thomas 
Judy K. Weaver 



Ouida Welson 
Elizabeth Westbrook 
Nita King Widener 



Vera N. Wilkerson 
Nove C. Wylds 
Emmie W. Young 






/a 




Seniors 



Mary M. Abbott 
James Adams 
Arnold Aiken 
Morris David Alalof 



Gerald F. Aldridge 
Charles Anderson 
James Andrews 
James T. Arnold, Jr. 



Barry J. Ayres 
Kenneth A. Badke 
Carl Baggott 
James Bailey 



Patricia Barnett 
Ben Barnard 
Arthur G. Baxley 
Patricia E. Bean 



Douglas O. Beasley 
Bob Beck 

Gary E. Beddingfield 




JohnC. Bell, Jr. 
Henry D. Benon 
Beverly Lyme Bennett 
James Benton 




Beverly Bomparl 
Katherine Eliza Boone 
John Boulineau 



Rosemary B. Bowen 
Barbara L. Brady 
Kay T. Brandenburg 
Charles D. Brandon 



Mitchell R. Brasington 
William M. Brickie 
Wm. Edward Britt 
Charles I. Bryans 



Edward O. Bryant 

Earl Burch 

Stephen W. Burroughs 



Preston B. Bussey, Jr. 
Fred L. Buxbaum 
Barbara D. Byrd 



J. T. Calamas 
Helen Mary Callahan 
Joseph P. Campbell 
Fred R. Cannon 





William Carnahan 
Elizabeth Carr 
Kenneth Fredrick Carter 
Dan E. Chalk 



Richard C. Chambers 
James Champion 
George C. Chavous 
David A. Clabo 



Tillman L. Clack 
Dale LeRoy Clark 
James W. Ciaxton 



Charles H. Cofer 
W. Benny Colclough 
Eric Constant 



James Emmet Coody 
James E. Cooley 
Phillip N. Corley 
Jon A. Davis 



Jon M. Davis 
Lynn E. Davis 
Gayle Derriso 
Cynthia K. Dixon 



James Byron Duncan 
James B. Duncan 
Derrictc Durham 
Antoinette H. Dwinga 



Marilene Edmonds 
James Enelow 
Robert Allen Evans 
George Farmer 



Linda Faulkner 
Ruth Foster 
Carol Fountain 
Winston Freeman 



Brenda K. Gardner 
Joseph Y. Garrison 
Arthur J. Gay 
Mary Anne Glenn 





Patricia Anne Hanson 
Darrell I. Hardy 
Wayne Hardy 
Daniel Harless 



William Harper 
Linda Harrison 
Carlson Wayne Hayes 
Bruce Hefner 



Linda Hemmingway 
Mary Jo Hendricks 
Richard S. Hickox 
Ronald Eugene Hobbs 



Charles Walker Hoehn 
Jane Tucker Holbrook 
Richard M. Holliman 
Billy C. Horton 



Judy S. Howard 
Johnnie S. Hudson 



Steve J. Huffman 
Grace B. Huggins 





Mary H. Hull 
J. Emile Hummel, Jr. 
John D. Hunt 
Suzanne E. Hunt 



Paul lanario 
Hugh E. Inglett 
Robert V. Ivey 
Dianne James 



Ronald L. Jedlicka 
Robert L. Jenks 
John P. Joe 
Alto Marie Johansen 



Eva Sue Johnson 
Nell M. Johnson 



Donald Jolley, Jr. 
Gary P. Jones 



Hope Jones 
Susan E. Jones 
Peggy Agnew Kelly 
Jesse C. Key, Jr. 



Sangi Uk. Kim 
Bill Kinchen 
Townsend J. Kirthlink 
Kenneth S. Korach 



Benjamin Kuo 
June D. Lamb 
Larry J. Langley 
Frank Lazenby 



Howard Lewis, Jr. 
Toke L. Loo 
Jay Loudermill 
Brenda Luckey 



Ted Macuch 
E. R. Mahaffey 
DillardC. Marshall 
Thomas Marshall 








Aubrey L. Matthews 
Pamela C. May 
Sherry E. Mays 
Kay McAlhany 



Condor F. McCollum 
Linda McCrary 
Murray L. McGahee 
Peggy McKee 



James C. McPherson 
Vicky McRae 
Cheney M. Meiere 
Kurt R. B. Menger 



Glenn Victor Miles 
James F. Mills 
Ronald Edward Minor 
Sharon Minyard 



John L. Mixon III 
Frances Montgomery 
Floyd Montgomery 
Walter Moody 



Gail Moore 
James C. Moore, Jr. 
Tanya Suzanne Moore 
Glenn M. Morgan 



Charlotte A. Morris 
Charles Anthony Murphy 
Henry Nagel 
Bobby G. Neal 





Jerry M. O'Connor 
Edwin L. O'Neal 
David C.Orr 
Craig Glenn Osborn 



Ruth Overton 
Linda C. Owens 
Charles R. Parker 



Lowe Lowe Parrish III 
Diane Paulous 
Joseph Peacock 



Bert Pearre 
Leon Penland 
Julia R. Perley 



Paul Phillip 
James Pierce 
Nancy H. Pitts 
Eddie L. Polite 



Robert Pollard 
Elizabeth Poppell 
Claude Prather 



Patrick Price 
John R. Parsley 
Gaye Raborn 



Janice Radke 
Joanne P. Redford 
Mitchell Ramp 



James W. Randolph 
Michael W. Reed 
Jack Reese 



Phyllis J. Reese 
Glenda J. Robinson 
David Rollins 
C. C. Salazar 




p 




ClaraA. Salley 
Joe K. Sapp 
H. D. Satterwhile 
Leo E. Sauer 



Anne B. Sawyer 
Lesler H. Schlein 
Adrian Shamblin 
Robert F. Sherr 



Sam Sibley, Jr. 
(irady B. Sillings 
Henry M. Simon 
Lanie J. Sisson 



David Joseph Smith 
Pat Smith 
Sylvia Smith 
Thomas L. Smith 



Kenneth Stanford 
William Stevens 
Henry A. Sulzycki 
Kay G. Sweat 



Donna Thompson 
James Mathew Thomas 
Dennis J. Thorstad 
Edwin R. Tobias 




Eddie Lee Turner 
Margaret Turner 
Beryl Tyson 
Fay Vaughan 




T. Larry Verburg 
Joey L. Vinson 
Presh A. Wagnon 
Anne Marie Wasilweski 



Cynlliia Wasson 
Julie Anne Watkins 
Joinn Welsh 
Thomas Joseph Werrick 



Lonnie Wetherington 
Duane Whitfield 
Norman Whitfield 
Carolyn Williams 



Edward Williams 
Donna Wilson 
Henry Maurice Wilson 
Yvonne Wittrhus 



John L. Wright 
Teaky Wylie 
Wayne Russell Yost 
Alfred E. Zappala 



Karl V'incenl Adams 
Barbara Lynn Alford 
Keith Anderson 
Dean Antonakos 
Nanc\ J. Armour 



Mildred Atkinson 
Doris C. Avery 
Giles Wesley Bailey 
Pat Barrow 
David Buck 



Jean L. Bedingfield 
James I. Blake 
Billie Blanchard 
Whit Blanchard 
Earnestine Brigham 



Dickey Boardman 
Robert Boerckel 
Mary P. Boswell 
Hubert Bouadana 
George H. Bradley 



Sharon Branch 
James W. Brigham 
Jerry P. Brigham 
Claire Elaine Brooks 
Sandi Brooks 



Wade L. Brooks 
Becky Brown 
Jane Brown 
Roger D. Brown, Jr. 
Margaret Bryngelson 




Dana A. Buck 
William D. Burroughs 
Faye Butler 
John L. Butler 
Lynda Cadden 




Janell Cason 
Ann Chafee 
Arlene V. Chapman 
Joyce Childs 
Dorothy W. Clark 



\\ illiam B. Cleveland 
James W. Cochrane 
Allen Cole 
Carol Collier 



Sammy Collins 
Robert E. Cook 
James F. Cook 
Patricia A. Conner 



Mrs. E. Crandall 
Linda D. Creed 
Karen Anna Cross 



James Cunningham 
James Dampier 
Marie D'Antignac 
James L. Day 



Pam DeMeyers 
Terry M. DeWitt 
Norma Dillard 
Patricia Donovan 



Cynthia Dyal 
Ronnie A. Easier 
Elizabeth Evans 
Nick Evans 



William R. Evans 
James R. Fcldcr 
Richard H. Fellers 
Connie Ferrell 





Daniel A. Fitzgerald 
Jerry E. Flanders 
Sheriee Fleming 



George Flynt 
Wanda J. Fowler 
Joe Freeman 



Sandra B. French 
Rabun G. Frost 
Floyd Fowler 



Leona Frontroth 
Glenn S. Fulghum 
Kathleen Fulmer 



Ray Fulmer 
Thurston Garrard 
John B. Garrett 



Linda J. Gibbs 
Carolyn Gilliland 
David Graham 
Tony R. Grose 



Jame Glasgow 
Arvid S. Gossett 
Richard A. Green 
Ronald Odelle Hadden 



Susan Hahn 
Diana Ham 
Bill Hammond 



Danny Hammond 
Anne Harless 
Sharon Harms 



Glenn David Harris 
Odessa Hatfield 
Don B. Hawthorne 



Helen Hendee 
Gvvenn Hernandez 
Morgan I. Hill 
John H. Hilliard 
James O. Hodges 



Edward J, Holmes 
Vicki D. Home 
Mary L. Hummel 
Eugene W. Hunt 
Johnie Hutcherson 



Gordon R. Irwin 
David Bruce Johnson 
Edwin H. Johnson 
Phyllis Johnson 
Johnny E. Johnston 



Beverly Anne Jones 
Harley Jones 
Sandra Odessa Jordon 
Jean Kalakikos 
Linda Kesslnger 




/'■"• f 




Eugene Key 
John S. Kim 



Jana Kitchens 
Michael Klozer 



Barry Ray Koon 
Patricia Bonnett Krepps 



Margaret O. Lacy 
Vicki Landing 
Carolyn Lane 
Robert Ledbetter 



Edgar S. Limehouse 
Buris T. Linder 
Prissy Lockett 
Bennie Allen Lowe 



Laurie Loyal 
B. Suzanne Lucas 
William Lynn 
Novia Lytle 



Chris Mangelly 
Thomas O. Martin 
Mary Elizabeth Mason 
Linda McCaskill 



William McClellan 
Susan A. McCord 
James S. McCorkle 
Angela McHugh 



Joseph H. McKeown 
Louise A. McMahon 
Richard Kirk Miller 
John G. Mills 



William C.Mills 
William Mitchell 
Michael L. Mixon 
Raymond Meyers 



Sandra Morgan 
Linda Eileen Morris 
Tommy R. Morrison 
Laura E. Murphy 



Alvin L. Murrell 
Joseph R. Neal 
Jerry M. Newman 
Tom H. Newman 



William D. Newsome 
Donald B. North 
James J. O'Meara 
Lynda Parker 



Jeanie Page 
Norma Peevler 
Timothy S. Peterson 
Jimmie S. Pollard 





Brenda Jean Pounds 
Mary Elizabeth Powell 
Ralph Priessman 
David C. Proffitt 



Thomas H, Purser 
Brenda S. Rabun 
Mike Rae 
James F. Reynolds 



Jayne Reynolds 
Margaret Ann Reynolds 
Alan Harold Rice 
Bobby Riner 



Herbert C. Ross 
Patricia Rupp 
Phyllis J. Salyer 
John C. Sadler 



G. Richard Sanders 
Marian E. Sanders 
R. Bruce Saunders 
Sandra Schweibert 



Michael J. Seigler 
Michael C. Shaw 
John Shead 
Faith Singletary 



James Singletary 
Karen Sizemore 
Nancy Elaine Smith 
Sandra Smith 



Victoria Smitherman 
Harriett Marie Story 
George F. Strauch 
Vivienne A. Stelling 
Frances Stevens 



Martha Stewart 
Aureiia Stone 
Delia St. Onge 
John C. Stork 



J. M. Stovall 
Yvonne Tank 
David R. Taylor 
Monty Templeton 



Beverly Thompson 
Jerry L. Thompson 
Sallie G. Thompson 
Bill Timms 



Fred E. Turner 
Kenneth Turner 
Sammy C. Turner 
Randall Tuten 



John David Velten 
James D. Walker 
Patricia Wallace 
Jimmy Waller 
Ronald Walton 





Bobby J. Walworth 
Jack W. Walerson 
Cheryl L. Watson 
Ruth't. Whaley 
Thomas Gregory White 



Edward WiUiams 
JeffWiMiams 
Karl Williams 
Robert J. Williams 
William L. Youngblood 



Marie E. Adams 
Jamersina E. Allen 
William S. Allen 
Edward Eugene Anderson 
David C. Andrews 



Fred H. Armour 
Mary L. Armstrong 
Sandra Arnelt 
Steven Arringlon 
Clifford A. Avrett 




Nancy Bailey 
Caria Ayers 
Lynda S. Bailie 
Brenda Jane Baggot 
Charlie Baggs 
Gordon Baker 



Glenda Gail Beasley 
Catherine Beckum 
Margaret E. Beman 
Henry D. Bentiey 
Dale Bignell 
Morv H. Bindler 



Sophomores 




Cynthia Dianne Black 
Vicki L. Blackburn 
Thomas .lelTerson Bone 
Bill Boyce 
Richard W. Bowers 



Brooks Randolph Boyd 
Karen Ann Brittingham 
Linda F. Broadnax 
Anne Brooks 
Cathie Ann Brooks 



Nathan Brown 
Margaret E. Bruker 
David H. Bryson 
Patricia Lynn Burton 
Lillie Butler 
Melanie Byrd 



Cathy Cadle 
Neal Campbell 
John J. Carroll 
Lisa A. Carter 
Julia Cartledge 
Frances Cason 



Cecille Cave 
Tony Chalker 
Claire D. Chancellor 
Phillip M. Cheney 
Gene Clark 
Elizabeth W. Claussen 



Thomas Cliett. Jr. 
Rebecca L. Coleman 
Sharon J. Coburn 
George W. Cole 
Donald Earl Collins 
Louis G. Combs 



Mary C. Conrad 
Vivian H. Cook 
Marie L Cooper 
Susan Faye Corry 
Mary Corwell 
Walter Couch 



Susan E. Craig 
Martha J. Br\an 
Kalhrvn V. Cook 



James Stephen Curd 
W alter Murph) Czura 
Donna Davis 



Priscilla Davison 
Deborah Daniel 
Loria \\ . DeLaigle 



Cheryl DeWitt 
Tim Dineen 
Suzanne M. Donovan 
Lowell Russell Dorn 
Joseph Doucelle 
Carl Douglas 



Lee Driggers 
Gale Dugas 
Gustave H. Dugas, Jr. 
Hans J. Dukes 
William R. Dunbar 
Nancy Durant 



Ralph Dyches 
William Edenfield 
Eddie Elsey 
Don R. Ensted 
Marjorie Emmert 
James Esposito 



E. Neal Farris 
Clark Fidler 
Patricia M. Findley 
Deborah F. Fox 
Otis Freeman 
Lee Fullerton 



Tommy Fuller 
Kathy Fulelle 
Walter H. Garrett 
Larry Gregory 
Mary Rulh Gregory 
Loraine Godfrey 





Beverly Gordon 
Elizabeth Gordy 
Hervey S. Granade 



Rebekah V. Gray 
W. Kenneth Green 
John Gregory 



Sylvia Rose Grant 
William H. Griffin 
Polly E. Haltiwanger 



Robert A. Hancock 
Diane Hardin 
Beverly S. Harley 
Joyce C. Harling 
Dianne Harris 
Donovan E. Harris 



Lawrence E. Harrison 
Richard A. Harveston 
Nancy Hayslip 
Walter Helm 
Margaret E. Henderson 
Jim Hensley 



Gwendolyn Herring 
Richard B. Hibbs 
Robert J. Hill 
Wayne Hitl 
Katherine Hoffman 
John Thomas Holleran 



Lynn Hollins 
Mary E. Hoover 
David Selwyn Hudson 
Carolyn J. Hughes 
Howard Hulme 
Laurie Idoni 



Jack Izler 
John S. Jahera, Jr. 
Ruthie Jatho 
Charlene Jenkins 
Randy Jensen 
James W. Jessup 



Constance Ellen Joe 
Bobbie Johnson 
Bonnie P. Johnson 
Susie Kathleen Johnson 
Annie L. Jones 
Bill Jones 



Henr\ Turner Jones 
W illiam M. Jopling 
David L. Keel 
Douglas Kemp 
J. Patrick Kenny 
Don \V. Kilgo 



Jessie King 
Nanc> Kirkpatrick 
William H. Knight 
Dorothy L. Krepps 
Rita Ka\ Kron 
Ed Kupitz 



David Lamar 
Eleanor V. Lamb 
Morgan L. Lamberth 
Carol R. Lankster 



Patricia M. Leopard 
John W. London 
Dixie Thurmond Loo 
William Lovett 



Ronald A. Lowry 
Rodney Luce 
Edward Luke 
Helen Lynn 



David L. Maddox 
M. Magruder 
Kenneth Maisenhelder 
Charles Martin 
Gail Martin 
Thelma P. McCov 





Donald McKenzie 
Jean McRae 
Robert Mercier 
Alan R. Merritt 
Marjorie Meurer 
J. Robert Moon 



Steven Mooney 
Timothy Morris 
John D. Mulhns 
Georgia Neal 
Lourdes D. Neely 
Brenda D. Newman 



Barry A. Nix 
Wayne Norris 
Billy Frank Norton 
John D. Norton 
Betty JaneO'Hearn 
Leslie Angela O'Neal 



Brenda F. Orrell 
Carol Paulk 
Melba D. Peters 
Janice Phillips 
johnny D. Pickren 



Patricia Ann Pierce 
James Pierce 
Jay Pinkerton 
Harry Martin Pippin 
Patricia Marie Poole 



Imogene Powell 
John Powell 
Paulette Cara Proctor 
Venison Lee Proctor 
Phillip Ramp 



Elizabeth H. Reed 
Douglas T. Reese 
John D. Reese 
Marion L. Reid 
John W. Rice, Jr. 
Judy C. Riley 



Glenn Rivers 
Ann L. Roberson 
Patricia Roberts 
Gerald K. Robins 
Robert Rogers 
Steven William Romig 




Charles D. San ford 
Michael L. Satterwhite 
Marlis Saumweber 
Lean Carolyn Saxon 
Diane A. Schein 
Henry C. Schumann, Jr 



Linda Ruth Scott 
Nader Sehat 
Kay Segers 
James E. Seldin 
Frank T. Siple 
Glenn Slaughter 



Cheryl I. Smith 
Cosby Smith 
Marvin Hubert Smith 
William J. Smith 
Sue Soulherland 
Beverly A. Stanley 



&MI. 






i 




Susan L. Stapleton 
Travis Starr 
Robert Steed 
Eulala W. Stephens 
Sandra Strader 
Lloyd C. Strange 



Connie Stringfellow 
Michael Sturgis 
Elliot Warren Sturman 
Thomas K. Suggs 
Paul J. Summer 
Madelene Tantillo 



Robert Taylor 
John M. Templeton 
Edward Warren Thomas 
Tommy Thornton 
Bill M. Thweatt 
Barry L. Timmerman 



David R. Timmerman 
Howard C. Toole 
Jeanne L. Trott 
Thomas D. Tucker 
Gretchen Turnbull 
Linda Turner 



Monica VonPlinsky 
Richard D. Walker 
Janice Walton 
Billy Walworth 
William P. Wansboro 
Jeane Cook Ward 



Robert Wasson 
Glenda Weatherly 
Mickey Weed 
Stephen B. Weaver 
Elizabeth K. Weede 
Carol Weigle 



Edith Whitaker 
Steve Wiggins 
Sandra Williams 
Buddy Wilson 
Henry Wimberley 
Patricia Winkler 



Charles Wolf 
Ruth F Wolfe 
Lmda Ann Yates 
M Edgar Yaun, Jr. 
Frederick Lee Young 



Freshmen 



Mildred M.Adair 
Linda Adams 
Carolyn Alewine 
Jorgen Andersen 
Russell Anderson 
Slanlev J. Anderson 



Amy C. Andrews 
Marie M. Andrieni 
Debbie Anlonakos 
Jack H. Austin. Jr. 
Mike Avery 
.Augenia Azurmendi 




William Beckworlh 
Marilyn F. Belger 
Michael Benficld 
Kathy Bennett 



Martha Berlsch 
Sherry Blackstone 
Carolyn Boan 
Jcrcnda Lee Bobo 




Tricia Boyles 
John Lee Bowers 
Mirian Briggs 
Cassandra Bright 
Ardythe Broaley 
Andrew J. Brown 



James Mile Brown 
Travis D. Brown 
Richard Brantley 
Waher Brantley 
Richard Braddock 
James F. Bramlett, Jr 



Carolyn Brassell 
Harriett Diana Brickie 
Vickie Bufford 
Richard Bullard 
Charles Burgess 
Stephen Burgess 



William Allen Bush 
Janice Byrd 
Charles Cadle 
Polly A. Caldwell 
Eloise Callaway 
Susie Cannon 



Alan Cardin 
Norman Carnes 
William Casey 
Shannon Cashin 
Gary Catlett 
George Cawley 



Michael Cawley 
Mary Chandler 
Dian Chase 
KatherineChalker 
Johanna L. Cheney 
Janice Childs 



Sally S. Chivers 
John F. Claeys 
David ClafTey 
Barbara Clark 
Charles Clark 



Gary W. Clark 
Linda Bragg 
Charles Clements 
Susanette Cliatt 
Kathy Clifford 



Larry Clifton 
Edward Colton Cole. Jr. 
Jackie Moon Comer 
Nancy Cornell 
Angela Coursey 
Carol Couture 



Deborah Culpepper 
Barbara Ann Cumbus 
Andrea Daniel 
James Davis 
James Delaughter 
Larry Demeyers 



Clifford Diacetis 
Rudy Dixon 
John Doolittle 
George Dowd 
Hanelyn Duncan 
Sheryl Duncan 



Barbara Dupuis 
Janice Jean Eaton 
Gregory Edeburn 
Joe Edenfield 
Cathleen Eishen 
Kent Ellis 



Eloise Ervin 
Gail Evans 
Cecelia Fancher 
Claire Fells 
Brenda Finley 
Deane Flanders 



David Fletcher 
Cornelia Flowers 
David C. Floyd 
Sylvia Folds 
Jane K. Ford 
Janice Forrester 



Barbara J. Forster 
Judy Foster 
Barbara Fowler 
Perry Fransham 
John W. Erase 
Edward Fredericks 





Nanceen Freeburg 
Barbara Anne Frye 
Barry R. Fuller 
Nancy Futrelle 
Patricia Gary 
Alan Bruce Galloway 



Jo Ellen Gattis 
Barbara Gibbs 



Mike Gibson 
John Gill 



Martha Gillingham 
Nancy Godbee 



James Goodman 
James Goodman 



Charles Granade 
Donna Green 



James F. Griffin 
Susan Carol Grove 



Zandra Hall 
Paul Hammond 
Roy Eugene Hannon 
Sandra Hardwick 
Joseph Hardy 
Karen L. Hardy 



Thomas Harrison 
Sandra Hayes 
Willia Haywood 
Brenda Hawes 
Bernadetle Heard 
Nancv Heard 



Cres Hendrix 
Angela Hensley 
Gary Hickman 
Donnie Hilliard 
Jean Howard 
Randy Howard 



Maree E. Howell 
Bruce Howerton 
Sandra Huffman 
Edna Hungerpiller 
W. Smith Hutto 
Bonnie C. Hydrick 



Nelson Tift Irving 
Mary L. Iverson 
Michael S. James 
Henriann Jeffcoat 
Richard Jeffcoat 
Jorge Jimenez 



Clarence Joe 
Marilyn A. Joe 
Donna S. Johnson 
Joey Johnson 
John Johnson 
Kathi Johnson 



Beverly Jones 
Delia Jones 
Eljanetle Jones 
H. G. Jones 
Henry Jones 
Kathy Jones 



Queen M. Jones 
Jerry Justice 
Linda Keatley 
Patricia Kemph 
James Kendrick 
Joyce Kinard 




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Frances King 
Judy King 
Virginia King 
Jerry Kirkland 
Lynda Kitchens 
Dean Kosinski 



Robert Mark Kraisberg 



Veronica LaFavor 



Stan LaGrove 



Lawrence Lam 
Becky Lamb 
Shannon Landing 
George Landrum 
Charles Lankster 
Bobby Lee 



John Lee 
Charles Leisey 
Jimmy Lemke 
Stanley M. Lever 
Vivian Liles 
Neal Little 



Wayne Lord 
Adriance MacDonald 
Fred MacDowell 
Eddie Maddox 
Kathleen Maguire 
Pamela Markland 



Patricia Markwalter 
Bernard Martin 
Bonnie Martin 
Debra Gail Martin 
Ransom Martin 
Charles Mason 



Jack Mason 
James Matthews 
Cind) Maund 



Tommy McBride 
Rita McCarty 
Claire McCurry 



Jimmy M. McDaniel 
Nancy McDonald 
Ray A. McDonald 



Gene McGinty 
James McKinney 
Sharron McKinney 
Gail McPherson 
Tracy Middlebrooks 
Frank Mills 



Mary Ellen Mills 
George L. Mims, Jr. 
Oliver Mincey 
Robert Miner 
Gary Minor 
James Mitchell 



Margaret Mitchell 
Libby Moak 
Donna Moats 
Darwin Morris 
Donna Morris 
Nancy Mullins 



Fran E. Murrell 
Peggy Newman 
Martha Newman 
Thomas Nichols 
Barbara J. Nilson 
Julie Norris 





Sharon Norris 
Richard Odom 
Mary C. Padgett 
Richard L. Parkes 



Faye Partridge 
Gloria J. Patrick 
Darlene Perkins 
Dorothy Jane Peterson 



Bonnie Peterson 
Susan Piper 
Dale Pittman 
Michael Pope 



Pat Porter 
Sandra Porter 
Brantley E. Poss 
Joseph Powell 
Karen Powell 
David Prichard 



Jo Ann Priest 
Elda Pumpelly 
Samuel C. Parsley 
Ronald L. Quarles 
Harriett Rabun 
Janice Rabun 



Hal Reeves 
Janet Render 
Rick Richeson 
Ernest Richey 
Joette Roberson 
Frances Roberts 



Donna Robinson 
Gordon Robinson 
Thomas D. Rogers 
Kendra Roth 
Cynthia Rutland 
Judy Rye 



Diane St. John 
James C. Saul 
John Scherer 
William Schweitzer 
Kerry Senn 



Danny L. Shanks 
Nancy C. Shanks 
Curtis Shaw 
Shirley Sheldon 
Thomas Shelton 
Henery Silman 
Judy Ann Simmons 



Miriam Sizemore 
Frank Slayton 
Vivian Smart 
Alan Smith 
Allen K. Smith 
Martha K. Smith 



Wesley L. Smith 
Maxey H. Stewart 
Delores Sturgis 
Melia Summerville 
Judy C. Suydam 
Carey J. Tankersley 



Larry Terry 
Jan Thigpen 
James Thomas 
Rose Mary Thomas 
Andrea Thompkins 
Fran Thompson 






Richard Thomspon 
Shannon Timmerman 
Joseph Tollison 
Charles Towner 
Arnold Townsend 
Nelton D. Turner, Jr. 



Elizabeth Toten 
Walter E, Vinson 
Pamela Ann Wadley 
Sandra J. Walden 
Charles W. Walker 
Rebecca Mae Wall 



Kathy Warner 
Gloria Warr 
Pamela A. Warren 
Mildred Ann Watson 
Carolyn Lee Webb 
Beatrice C. Weeks 



Barbara Wehn 
Steve Weiss 
Steve Welch 
Patsy West 
Paul West 
Patricia A. Whaley 



Claudia Wheelin 
Liam A. Widvey 
D. Willis Wiley 
Kay Wilkes 
Margaret Wilkes 
Alice M. Williams 



Arthur Williams 
Janice L. Williams 
Linda Ann Williams 
David Williamson 
Kristine Willis 
John Wilson 



Richard Wilson 
Dana Edwards Wing 
Doris Kay Wingard 
Anita N. Wong 
Judith L. Wong 
Paula Marie Wood 



Gayle P. Wright 
Graham L. Wright 
Jayne Wright 
William J. Wylie 
Bunny Young 
Henrietta A. Young 



SENIOR DIRECTORY 



MARY ANN ABBOTT: Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.A. 

DAVID ALALOF; Augusta, Georgia; 

B.A 

GERALD F. ALDRIDGE: Augusta, 

Georgia; BS.; Ph\siesClub. 

CHARLES J. ANDERSON; Augusta, 

Georgia; B.B.A 

JLM ANDREWS: North Augusta. South 

Caroliua; B.B.A. 

TONY ARNOLD: Augusta, Georgia; 

B.B.A; Cirele K. 

BARRY AYRES; Augusta, Georgia; 

B.A.; THE BELL RINGER, 2; Alpha 

Phi Omega, 0,4. 

KENNETH ALAN BADKE; Augusta, 

Georgia; B.A.; C;irele K; Alpha Phi 

Omega. 

CARL BAGGOTT; .\ugusta. Georgia; 

B.A. 

JAMES D. BAILEY; North Augusta, 

South Carolina; B.B.A. 

P.\TRICIA BARNETT: Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.,S. 

GENE BAXLEY: Jaekson, South Caro- 
lina; B.B.A. 

DOUGLAS O. BEASLEY: Augusta, 

Georgia; B.B A. 

ELWYN BEDDINGFIELD; Augusta, 

Georgia; B.B.A. 

JOHN C. BELL, JR.: Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A.; Junior Class President, 3; Student 

Government Assoeiation, 3,4, President, 

4; Chairman of the University System 

Student Advisory Couneil, 4; Young 
Demoerats, 1,2,3,4, Viee- President, 2,4, 
President, 3; Cirele K, 3,4; Student 
Leadership .\\vard, 3. 

BEVERLY BENNETT: Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.B.A.; G.K.A.; Phi Beta Lambda. 

H.\L BEXL-VN: .Vugusta, Georgia; 
B B A 

JAMES BENTON; Augusta, Georgia; 
B..\ ; Choir, 1,2; Alpha Phi Omega, 2,3, 
President, 3. 

BILLIE JUNE BLANCHARD: Evans, 
Georgia; B..\. 

SUZAN A. BLEDSOE: North Augusta, 
South Carolina; B.A. 

BRENDA BLITCHINGTON; North 
.\ugusta. South Carolina; B.A. 
RICHARD BOAN; Belvedere, South 
Carolina: B.S.; Biology Club. 
BEVERLY BOMPART: Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.A.; Student Education Associa- 
tion, 3,4. 

KATHY BOONE; .McBean, Georgia; 
B.A ; Sociology Club. 
JOHN THOMAS BOULINEAU; Au- 
gusta, Georgia; B.A.; Baptist Student 
Union, 1,2,3,4. 

ROSE.MARY BOVVEN: Augusta, Geor- 
gia: B.A. 

BARBARA L. BRADY: Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.A.; Student Education Associa- 
tion, 1,2,3; Drama (;liib, 2; Intramurals 
1,2; WHITE COLUMN.S, 1,2,3,4; 
Dance Club, 4. 
KAY BRANDENBURG: Augusta, Geor- 



gia; B.S.: Ph\siesClul), 4. 
CHARLES DUFF BRANDON; Augus- 
ta, Georgia; B.S.; Ph>sics Club; Dive 
Club: Debate Club. 

MITCHELL RAY BRASINGTON: Au- 
gusta, Georgia; B.B.A. 
WILLIAM BRICKLE: Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.A.; Student Education .Associa- 
tion, 4. 

WILLIAM E. BRITT: North Augusta, 
South Carolina; B.S. 

CHARLES BRYANS I: Augusta, Geor- 
gia: B.S. 

EDWARD BRYANT; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.B.A. 

CHARLES DAVID BUCK; Martinez, 
Georgia; B.S. 
EARL BURGH: Augusta, Georgia; B.S.; 

Biology Club. 

STEVE BURROUGHS: Augusta, 

Georgia, B.S. 

FRED BUBAUM: Augusta, Georgia; 

B B.A. 

BARBARA BYRD; Augusta, Georgia; 

B.S. 

HELEN CALLAHAN; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.A 

JOSEPH P. CAMPBELL; North Au- 
gusta, South Carolina; B.A. 

FRED R. CANNON, JR.; Augusta, 

Georgia; B.A.; Alpha Phi Omega, 2,3,4, 

President, 3,4; Football Intramurals, I, 

2,3,4; Campus Committee, 3,4, Chair- 
man, 4; Art Award, 3. 

BILL CARNAHAN; Augusta, Georgia; 

B.A.; History Club, 3,4. 

ELIZABETH CARR; Augusta, Georgia; 

B.A. 

KEN CARTER; Augusta, Georgia; B.A. 

DAN E. CHALK; Augusta, Georgia; 

B.A. 

RICHARD CHAMBERS: Martinez, 

Georgia: B.B.A. 

JAMES CHAMPION; Martinez, Geor- 
gia; B.A. 

GEORGE CHAVOUS; Aiken, South 

Carolina; B.A. 

DAVID CLABO; Thomson, Georgia; 

B.A. 

TILLMAN CLACK; Augusta, Georgia; 

B.A.; AC Dive Club. 

JAMES W. CLAXTON; Augusta, Geor- 
gia: B.B.A. 

CHARLIE GOFER; Jackson, South 

Carolina; B.S. 

BENNY COLCLOUGH; Augusta, 

Georgia; B.B.A. 

ERIC L. CONSTANT: North Augusta, 

South Carolina; B.B.A. 

JAMES E. GOODY: Eastman, Georgia; 
B.S.; Biology Club, 3,4. 

JAMES E. COOLEY: Augusta, Georgia; 
B.B.A.; Business Club, 2,3,4; Sociology 

Club, 3,4. 

PHIL CORELY; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.B.A.; Alpha Phi Omega, 2,3,4; Treas- 
urer, 3, Second Vice-President, 4. 

JON DAVIS; Augusta, Georgia; B,.S.; 
Alpha Phi Omega, 2,3,4; Tennis Team, 3, 



JON M. DAVIS: Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A.; Alpha Phi Omega, 2. 
LYNN E. DAVIS; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.B.A. 

KAY DIXON: North Augusta, South 
C;arolina; B.A.; Civitaiis; SKA. 
JAMES BYRON DUNCAN; Augusta, 
Georgia: B.A.; .Sociology Club, 3,4; 
Young Bepublican (;lub, 3,4. 
JIMMY DUNCAN; Augusta, Georgia: 
B.B.A. 

DERRICK DURHAM; Augusta, (icor- 
gia; B.B.A, 

ANTOINETTE DWINGA; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.A. 

MARILENE EDMONDS; Clearwater, 
South Carolina; B.B.A. 
JAMES ENELOW; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A. 

ROBERT EVANS: Ilcphzibah, Georgia; 
B.A. 

WINSTON FREEMAN; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.B.A.; Circle K. 
GEORGE DENNY FARMER; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.B.A.; Phi Beta Lambda. 
LINDA FAULKNER; Augusta, (ieor- 
gia; B.A.; SEA. 

CAROL FOUNTAIN: Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.S.; Baptist Student Union; Inter- 
Varsity. 

BRENDA GARDNER; Martinez. Geor- 
gia; B.A.; Cheerleader, 1,2,3,4, Co-Cap- 
tain, 2,3, Captain, 4; Civitans, 1,2,3,4; 
SEA, 4; THE BELL RINGER, 4; Can- 
didate for: Miss White Columns, 3; 

Miss K-DKB, 2; Miss Christmas Belle, 

2. 

JOSEPH Y. GARRISON; Augusta, 

Georgia; B.A.; History Club, Publicity 

Manager. 

ARTHUR J. GAY, JR.; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.A. 

MARY ANNE GLENN; Evans, Geor- 
gia; B.A. 

CAROLYN TIMMS GODSEY; Augusta, 

Georgia; B.B.A. 

TERRY R. GOOD; Jaekson, South 

Carolina; B.A. 

HENNIS GREEN; Ilcphzibah, (k'or- 

gia; B.S. 

JOSEPH PHILIP GREENAN; Augusta, 

Georgia: B.B.A. 

BOB IIAGEN; Martinez, Georgia; 

B.B.A. 

RODDY HALTIWANGER; Langley, 

South Carolina: B.B.A. 

PATRICIA ANNE HANSON; Augusta, 

Georgia; B.A.; THK BELL RINGKR, 

2; Psychology Club, 1,4; Baptist .Student 

Union, 1,2,3; Homecoming Candidate, 

1; Inter-Varsity, 1,2,3; Publicity Chair- 
man, 2. 

DARRELL HARDY; Augusta, Georgia; 

B.B.A. 

WAYNE HARDY; Harlem, Georgia; 

B.A. 

DAN HARLESS; North Augusta, South 

Carolina: B.B.A. 

WILLIAM HARPER: Augusta, Geor- 



gia; B.A.; THE BELL RINGER, 3,4, 
Editor, 4; History Club .3,4, President, 
4; SEA, 4. 

LINDA HARRISON; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A.; SEA, 1,2,3,4; Baptist Student 
Union, 2,3,4. 

CARLSON HAYES; Gracewood, Geor- 
gia, B.B.A. 

LINDA F. HEMINGWAY; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.A.; Augusta College Choir, 
2; Schola Cantorium, 2; Baptist Student 
Union, 4; Inter- Varsity, 1. 
MARY JO HENDRICKS; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.A.; Student Government 
Representative, 2; Student Government 
Association, 1,2,3,4, Secretary 3,4; 
Civitans 1,2,3,4, Chaplain, 2, Parlia- 
mentarian, 1,3,4; French club, 1; Stu- 
dent Representative to Augusta College 
Self-Study Committee, 3; Student Lead- 
ership Award, 3; Student Education 
Association, 1,3,4. 

RICHARD SHELTON HICKOX; Au- 
gusta, Georgia; B.A.; Young Republi- 
cans. 

RONALD HOBBS; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A. 

C. WALKER HOEHN; North Augusta, 
South Carolina; B.S. 

JANE TUCKER HOLBROOK; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.A.; SXEA. 
MIKE HOLLIMAN; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.B.A. 

BILLY C. HORTON; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.B.A. 

JUDY SAMPLES HOWARD; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.A.; NEA; THE BELL 
RINGER; Civitans; Young Republicans; 
Miss White Columns Candidate, 3. 
JOHNNIE HUDSON; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.S. 

STEVE J. HUFFMAN; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.B.A. 

GRACE B. HUGGINS; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.A.; Sociology Club. 
MARY H. HULL; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A.; Drama Club; Physics Club. 
EMILE J. HUMMEL, JR.; Augusta, 
Georgia; B. S.; Circle K. 
JOHN D. HUNT; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.B.A. 

PAUL lANUARIO; North Augusta, 
South Carolina; B.S.; Physics Club. 
HUGH INGLETT; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A.; Sociology Club. 
ROBERT V. IVEY; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.S.;SEA. 

DIANNE JAMES; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A. 

ROBERT L. JENKS; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A. 

JOHN JOE; Augusta, Georgia; B.A. 
ALTA JOHANSEN; Martinez, Geor- 
gia; B.A.; SEA, 3. 

EVA SUE JOHNSON; North Augusta, 
South Carolina; B.\.; History Club. 
NELL JOHNSON; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A.; Inter- Varsity, 2,3; Sociolog-y Club, 
4. 

DON JOLLEY, JR.; Harlem, Georgia; 
B.A. 



GARY PHILIP JONES: Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.B.A. 

HOPE JONES; Augusta, Georgia; B.S.; 
Student Government Association, 4; 
SEA, 4. 

SUSAN JONES; Augusta, Georgia; B.A. 
PEGGY KELLY; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A. 

SANGUK KIM; North Augusta, South 
Carolina; B.S. 

BILL RAY KINCHEN; Alamo, Geor- 
gia; B.B.A.; BasketballTeani, 2,3,4. 
TOWNSEND J. KIRTHLINK, JR.; Au- 
gusta, Georgia; B.S.; Physics Club, 
President; Debate Team, 4. 
JANA KITCHENS: Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A.; French Club, Secretary-Treas- 
urer; Civitans; SEA. 

KEN KORACH; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.S.; Circle K, 1,2,3,4, Social Activities 
Committee, 3,4, Treasurer, 4; Campus 
Committee, 4. 

JUNE LAMB; Augusta, Georgia; B.A. 
LARRY J. LANGLEY; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B. S.; American Chemical Society. 
FRANK L. LAZENBY; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.S.; Alpha Phi Omega. 
H. RICHARD LEWIS; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.B.A. 

YOKE L. LOO; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.B.A. 

JAY LOUDERMILL; Jacksonville, 
Florida; B.B.A.; Basketball Team, 3,4. 
BRENDA J. LUCKEY; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.B.A.; Biology Club. 
TED MACUCH; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.B.A 

DILLARD C. MARSHALL; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.B.A. 

AUBREY L. MATTHEWS; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.A. 

PAMELA MAY; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A.; Scholastic Award; SEA; Judicial 
Cabinet. 

SHERRY MAYS; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A. 

KAY McALHANY; Grovetown, Geor- 
gia; B.A.; Inter-Varsity, 2,3; Baptist 
Student Union, 1,2,3,4. 
CONDOR McCOLLUM; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.B.A.; Circle K, Secretar\. 
LYNDA McCRARY; Augusta, Georgia; 
B A. 

MURRAY McGAHEE; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.S. 

PEGGY McKEE: Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A.; SEA. 

JAMES C. McPHERSON, HI; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.S.; Biolog) Club, President; 
Senior Class Representative. 
VICKY McRAE; Augusta, Georgia; B.A. 
CHENEY MEIERE; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.S. 

KURT MENGER; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.S.; Physics Club, 3,4; Tennis Team 3; 
Art Club, 4; IS, 4. 

GLENN MILES; Augusta, Georgia; 

B.B.A. 

JAMES F. MILLS; Augusta, Georgia; 

B.B.A. 



RONNIE MINOR; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.B.A. 

SHARON MINYARD; Waynesboro, 
Georgia; B.B.A, 

JOHN L. MIXON III; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.S.; Student Government Associa- 
tion, Senior Class Vice-President; Cir- 
cle K; Physics Club. 

WALTER MOODY; Bath, South Caro- 
lina; B.B.A. 

GAIL MOORE; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A.; SEA, 1,2,3,4; Phi Beta Lambda. 
JAMES C. MOORE, JR.; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.A.; History Club, Treas- 
urer, 3, Vice President, 4; IS, 4; THE 
BELL RINGER, Columnist 3, Business 
Manager 4; Student Handbook Com- 
mittee, 4; Student Government Associa- 
tion Constitutional Committee, 3; Stu- 
dent Judicial Cabinet, 4; Chairman, 4; 
President Advisory Committee, 4. 
TANYA SUZANNE MOORE; Augusta, 
Georgia; B. S.; Physics Club, 3,4; Amer- 
ican Chemical Societ\ Student Affiliate, 
2,3,4; Baptist Student Union, 1. 
FLOYD MONTGOMERY; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.A.; Augusta College Choir, 
1,2,3,4, Opera Workshop, 3. 
FRANCES MONTGOMERY; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.A. 

GLENN MORGAN; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.B.A. 

CHARLOTTE MORRIS; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.A.; Inter-Varsity; Baptist 
Student Union; SEA. 

CHARLES A. MURPHY; Aiken, South 
Carolina; B.B.A. 

HENRY NAGEL; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.B.A.; Phi Beta Lambda. 
BOBBY NEAL; Harlen, Georgia; 
B.B.A.; Baptist Student Union. 
JERRY M. O'CONNOR; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B. A.; PsNchology Club, Treasurer. 
EDWIN O'NEAL; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.B.A.; Baptist Student Union, 4. 
DAVID ORR; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.B.A.; Tennis Team, 2,3,4, Most Valu- 
able Player, 3. 

CRAIG OSBORN; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.S. 

RUTH OVERTON; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A.; Ps\chology Club; Young Republi- 
cans; Inter-Varsity. 

LINDA CAROL OWENS; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.A.; Inter- Varsity. 
CHARLES RICHARD PARKER, JR.; 
Augusta, Georgia; B.S.; .Alpha Phi 
Omega, Treasurer; Senior Class Secre- 
tary-Treasurer; Intramurals. 
BUNNY PARRISH; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A.; Senior Class President; Junior 
Class Vice-President; Circle K; Student 
Government Association, Social Chair- 
man, 3,4; Biology Club. 

MARY DIANNE PAULOS; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.S,; Biology Club. 
JOSEPH W. PEACOCK; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.A. 

BERT FEARRE; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A.; Psychology club. President. 



LEON PENI.AND: I.irKDliitoii. Coor- 
,Uia; 15.15. A. 

NANCY HELEN PITTS; Laiigloy, 
Soutli Carolina; 15. A.; Scliola Caiito- 
riim, \iii;iista Cnllcnc Cluiir. 
IDDIE L. POLITE; BiKcclcrc, South 
Carolina; I5.A. 

ROBERT POLLARD; Aniiusta, Cvur- 
Uia; I5..S. 

CLAIDE A. PRATIIER; Laiii;ky, 
Soutli Carolina; R..\. 

PATRICK CHARLES PRICE; l5olvc- 
dcri.'. South Carolina; B.A.; Vounn Ik-- 
pui)lic-aiis; N'cuinan Club. 
ELIZABETH POPPELL; Auiiusta, 
Ci-ori;ia; B .\. 

JOHN R. PURSLEV; North Augusta, 
South Carolina; 15. A.; Ili.storv Club; 
Younu Kt'publifans. 

GAVE RABORN: Martintv. Georgia; 
B..\.; NK.\; Young Republicans. 
JOANNE RADFORD; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.A.; Inter-Varsity; Baptist Student 
L'niou; Ps\chol()g\ Club. 
JANICE RADKE; North .\ugusta. South 
Carolina; 15 .\. 

MICHAEL RAMP; Augusta. Georgia; 
B.B.A. 

JAMES WALTON RANDOLPH; Ihom- 
son, Georgia; B.B.A 

MIKE REED; ,\ugusta. Georgia; B.A.; 
Alpha Phi Omega. ■5,4. 
J.\CK A. REESE; Augusta, (ieorgia; 
B.B.V. 

PHYLLIS REESE; Augusta, (ieorgia; 
B.B.A.; Student (;overnment Associa- 
tion, Chaplain, 1; Civitans, 1 ,2, '5, Vice- 
President, 3; Sophomore Class Secre- 
tary-Treasurer; Junior Class Secretary- 
Treasurer; C'ampus Sweetheart, 1; Miss 
Christmas Belle, 3. 

CLENDA JO ROBINSON; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.A. 

DAVID J. ROLLINS; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.B.A. 

CEFERINO C. SALA'/AR; Grovetown, 
Georgia; B.B.A. 

CLARA SALLEY; Augusta, (ieorgia; 
B.S.; Baptist Student Union, 2,3,4. 
JOE K. SAPP; L\.)ns, Georgia; B.S. 
II. D. SATTERWHITE; Augusta, (;eor- 
gia; B. B..'\.; 'Student (ioveriwucnt As- 
sociation; Circle K; Basketball. 
LEO E. SAL'ER; Augusta, (ieorgia; 
B.A.; SEA, 3,4, Parliamentarian; {;()1- 
icge Dav (^onnnittee (Chairman, 3; 



Sailing Club, 4; Drama Club. 4 
JOHN SCHERER; Augusta. Georgia; 
B.B.A. 

LESTER II. SCHLEIN; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.B.A. 

ADRIAN SHA.MBLIN; Augusta. Ct-m- 
gia; B.A. 

ROBERT F. SlIERR; North Augusta, 
South Carolina; B.B.A. 
GRADY SILITNGS: llarlein. Georgia; 
B.A. 

LANIE SISSON; Augusta, (;eorgia; 
B.S. ; Phi Beta Landula Sweetheart, 2; 
Candidate for Miss White Colunnis, 2; 
Miss Christmas Belle Candidate, 2. 
DAVID SMITH; Augusta, (;eorgia; 
B.B.A.; Newman Club 2,3, President. 
PAT SMITH; Augusta, Georgia; B.A.; 
Circle K, 3,4. 

SYLVIA ANN SMITH; Augusta, (ieor- 
gia; B.A.; Augusta College Choir, 3; 
THE BELL BIN(;KB, 2. 
THOMAS L. SMITH; Augusta, (ieor- 
gia; B.B.A. 

KENNETH STANFORD; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.B.A.; Phi Beta Lambda, 2, 
3,4, President, 4; WHIIK C()[.UMNS, 
3,4; Tennis Team 2,3,4, Lettered 2,3,4, 
Captain, 4. 

BILLY STEVENS; North Augusta, 
South Carolitia; B.B.A.; Circle K. 
HENRY SULZYCKI; Augusta, (k'orgia; 
B.S.; Alpha Phi Omega, 1,2,3,4 
KAY SWEAT; Martinez, Georgia; B.A.; 
NEA, Secretary. 

JAMES M. THOMAS; Augusta, (;eor- 
gia; B.A,; Basketball Team, 2,3,4. 
DONNA THOMPSON; Augusta. Cleor- 
gia; B.A. 

DENNIS THORSTAD; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.S. 

EDWIN TOBIAS; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.S. 

JULIE TOMLINSON; Augusta, (k-or- 
gia; B A. 

LESLIE TOUCHETTE; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.B.A. 

JAMES S. TUCKER; Augusta, Georgia; 
BS.; Basketball Team, 1,2,3; Circle K, 
3,4. 

BETH TURBEVILLE; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.A. 

EDDIE TURNER; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.B.A. 

MARGARET L. TURNER; Augusta, 
(;eorgia; B.B.A.; Phi Beta Lambda, 2; 



SKA, 4. 

BERYL TYSON; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A.; VVlirrK COLUMNS, 1,2,3,4. 
Editor. 3; Editorial Board, 3; Editorial 
Award, 3; Student (loveriunent Associa- 
tion, 4, (;ami)us Committee. 3.4, Sec- 
retary, 4; Civitans, 3,4; Inter- Varsity, 
1,2. 

FAY VAUGHAN; Augusta. Georgia; 
B.A.; SKA. 

THOMAS LARRY VERBURG; Augusta, 
(k'orgia; B.A.; Krench Club; Alpha Phi 
Omega. 

JOEY LEE VINSON; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A.; Augusta College Choir, Pri'sideut. 
EARLEEN WALLACE; Augusta, (ieor- 
gia;l5.A. 

ANN MARIE WASILEWSKI; Augusta, 
(k'orgia; B.A.; Newman Club, Secre- 
tary; THE BELI, KIN(;KB; Augusta 
College (;h()ir; SKA. 

CYNTHIA WASSON; Augusta, (ieor- 
gia; B.A. 

JULIA ANNE WATKINS; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.A. 

JOHN WELSH; Augusta, Georgia; B.A. 
THOMAS J. WERRICK; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.S. 

LONNIE Z. WP:THERINGT0N; 15 S; 
Newman Club; Sailing Club, Gover- 
nor; Young Republicans. 
NORMAN DANIEL; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.B.A. 

CAROLYN WILLIAMS; Augusta, 
Georgia; B.A.; Sociology Club. 
ED WILLIAMS; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.B.A. 

DONNA WILSON; North Augusta, 
South Carolina; B.A. 
HENRY M. WILSON; Augusta, Geor- 
gia; B.S. 

YVONNE WITTMUS; Augusta, Can- 
gla; B.S. 

JOHN WRIGHT; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.B.A.; Sailing Club, Young Republi- 
cans. 

TEACY WYLIE; Augusta, Georgia; 
B.A; Circle K. 

WAYNE RUSSELL YOST; North 
Augusta, South Carolina; B.S.; Biology 
Club, President. 

AL ZAPPALA; Augusta, Georgia; B.A.; 
History Club; Alpha Phi Omega. 
CARROLL ZEIGLER; WiUistou, South 
Carolina; B.S. 




FACULTY INDEX 



ADMINISTRATION 

GERALD lU HNS ROBINS, Ed.D President 

J. GRAY DINU IDDIi;. JR., PhD Academic Dean 

JOHN H. (.I.KASON, 1x1. D Dean, Administrative Services 

ORIZZONTEG.A. MASTROIANNI, M.P.A Assistant to the Dean 

GOLDEN L LANGDON, Ed. D Dean of Students 

J. W. GALLOWAY, M.Ed Assistant to the Dean 

BILLY BERNARD THOMPSON, MBA Comptroller 

WILLIAM M. CARLTON, BE. A Assistant to the Comptroller 

A. RAY ROWLAND, M Ln Librarian 

SHELBY LEE WALLACE, MS Registrar 

FRANK H. CHOU, Ed D Director, Institutional Research 

JULIAN S. HEYMAN, M.Ed Director, Testing Bureau 

HARRY M. JACOBS, MM Director, Fine Arts Activities 

JOHN L. McNEAL, MBA Director of Admissions 

CATHERINE V. OTWELL Assistant to the Director 

of Admissions 

THOMAS M. RILEY, M.A Director, Extended Services 

RAYMOND C. STANDLEY, M.A Director, Financial Aid 

and Placement 

CURTIS D. ADAMS, B.S Director, Phvsical Plant 

IDA C. FRIEDMAN Director, Student Center 

MARTHA B. UMSTEAD Director, Business OtRce 

THOM.AS M. KEYES, M Ed Coordinator, Student Activities 

PAUL E. KRITZER, M.S Coordinator, Information and 

Publications 

HARRY W. THOMPSON, M.Ed Coordinator, Fort Gordon 

Resident Center 

ANNE SHEPPARD, M.Ed Counselor 

CASMIER SZOCINSKI Foreman, Plant Operation 

WILLIAM C. ALLEN Engineer, Fine Arts Center 

FACULTY (1968-1969) 

GERALD B. ROBINS President 

B.S.Ed., University of Arkansas; M.S., University of Arkansas; 
Ed.D., Universitv of Georgia. 

JOHN C. ADAMS', JR Associate Professor of Education 

B.S., M.Ed., Georgia Southern College; Ed.D., Florida State Uni- 
versitv. 

NEVIN'S. ALWINE Instructor in Education 

B.S., Grand Canyon College; M.A., Arizona State University; 
further graduate studv. University of Georgia. 

NANCY K. BARRETT' Instructor in Library Science 

B.S., East Tennessee State University; M.L.S., George Peabody 
College. 

CALVIN J. BILLMAN Professor of History 

Chairman of the Department of History, Political Science and 

Philosophy 

B.A., State College of Iowa; M.A., Ph.D., Tulane Universitv. 

NATHAN BINDLER Assistant Professor of Art 

B.A., M.A., further graduate study, Universitv of Minnesota. 

LEWIS E. BIRDSEYE ' Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., M.A,, Ph.D., candidate, Columbia University. 

JOHN B. BLACK Assistant Professor of Biology 

A B., Mercer University; Ph.D. candidate. Medical College of 
Georgia. 

DAVID V. BLACKBURN Instructor in Business Administration 

B.A., Shorter College; M.S., University of Tennessee. 

BILLY E. BOMPART Associate Professor of Mathematics 

B.S.Ed., University of Texas; M.R.E., Southwestern Baptist Semin- 
ary; M. Ed., North Texas State Universitv; Ph. D., University of Texas. 

HARRY F. BOWSHER Professor of Physics 

Chairman of the Physics Depart. 
B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Ohio State University. 

ALBERT M. BROWN Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

B.S., Livingston State College; M.A. (Education) M.A. (Mathe- 
matics), University of Alabama; further graduate study. University 
of Kansas, University of Texas. 

EDWARD D. BROWN Associate Professor of Drama 

B.A., Louisiana State; M.A., Michigan State; Ph.D., Universit\ of 
Denver. 

ELIZABETH H. BRYAN Instructor in Mathematics 

A.S., Augusta College; B.S., M.S., University of Georgia. 

LOUISE D. BRYANT Associate Professor of Nursing 

Chairman of the Department of Nursing Education 
B.S., George Peabody College; M.S.N., Case Western Reserve 
University; further graduate study, University of Virginia, Univer- 
sity of North Carolina. 

DENNIS W. BURAU Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

B.Ed., M.Ed., Georgia Southern College. 

HOWARD H. BURD Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

B.S.C E., Purdue University; M.A., Hardin-Simmons University; 
M.A.T., Duke Universitv. 

LENNART C. CARLSON Instructor in Physical Education 

B.S., M.S.; University of Connecticut. 

"THOMAS M. CARLSON Instructor in English 

B.A., The University of the South; M.A., The University of North 
Carolina. 

FRANK H. CHOU Associate Professor of Education 

A.B., Southeastern Oklahoma State College; M.Ed., Ed.D., Uni- 
versitv of Georgia. 

GEORGE B. COOKE Assistant Professor of Biology 

B.S , M.S., University of Miami; further graduate study. University 
of Texas. 

KEITH W. COWLING Assistant Professor of Art 

Graduate, Plymouth College of Art; N.S.A.M.; F.R.S.A.; further 
study. University of Reading (England), University of Exeter (Eng- 



land). Shakespeare Memorial Theatre (England), Universitv of 

Venice (Italy), 
SPYROS J. DALIS Associate Professor of Political Science 

A.B., M.A., University of Georgia; further graduate study, Duke 

L'ni\ crsity, Universitv of Georgia. 
J. KENNETH DAVIDSON, JR. ... Assistant Professor of Sociology 

B.S, Ed,, M,A., Universitv of Georgia. 
RICHARD DAVIS, JR. .' Instructor in English 

B.A.. Augusta College; M.A. candidate, University of Georgia. 
WILLIAM H. DAY Instructor in English 

B.A., Randolph-Macon College; M.A., Washington State Univer- 
sity. 
ROY' E. DELP Instructor in Music 

B. Mus., Oberlin College; M.Mus., New England Conservatory. 
J. GRAY DINWIDDIE, JR. Professor of Cfiemistry 

B.S., Randolph-Macon College; Ph.D., University of Virginia. 
HARRY DOLYNIUK Associate Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., North Dakota State Teachers College; M.A.T., University of 

Indiana; further graduate study, Mercer University, Emory Uni- 
versitv, University of South Carolina. 
FRANK M. duMAS Professor of Psychology 

B.S., M.A., Universitv of Virginia; Ph.D., Universitv of Texas. 

SAMUEL D. DUNCAN, JR. Associate Professor of 

Romance Languages 
Chairman of the Modern Language Dept. 

B.S., Georgia Teachers College; M.A., Ph.D., University of North 

Carolina. 

JAMES M. DYE' Associate Professor of Education 

Chairman of the Education Dept. 

B.S.Ed., University of Alabama; M.Ed., Ed.D., University of 

Georgia. 
ED. M. EDMONDS Assistant Professor of Psychology 

B.A., Stetson University; M.S., Auburn University; Ph.D., Texas 

Christian University. 
ELLIOTT P. FAGERBERG . Associate Professor of Political Science 

B.A., University of Washington; M.A., University of Southern 

California; Docteur es Sciences Politiques, Institut Universitaire de 

Hautes Etudes Internationales, Geneva, Switzerland. 
MARTHA K. FARMER Instructor in Business Administration 

B.S., M.S.C., Universitv of Alabama. 
MARTHA S. FIVEASH ' Instructor in English 

A.B., Emorv Universitv; M.A., Universitv of Houston. 
GORDON E. FLOYD '. . . Assistant Professor of Phvsical Education 

B.S., M.P.H.; University of Florida. 
EDWIN H. FLYNN , . Associate Professor of Business Administration 

B. A., M.A., Universitv of Connecticut; Ph.D., Indiana Universitv. 
MARGUERITE F. FOGLEMAN Associate Librarian 

B.S., B.S./L.S., Louisiana State Universitv. 

ELOY FOMINAYA '. Professor of Music 

Chairman of the Fine Arts Dept. 

B.Mus., Lawrence College; M.Mus., North Texas State University; 

Ph.D., Michigan State University. 
'CHARLES T. FREEMAN Assistant Professor of English 

B. A., Bowdoin College; M.A., Columbia University; Ph.D. candi- 
date. Universit\ of Georgia. 

ROBERT E. FRiCKEY Associate Professor of Sociology 

Chairman of the Sociology Department 

B.S., MA,, University of Rochester; Ph,D., University of Maryland. 
PATRICK H. GARROW Instructor in Anthropology 

B.A.. M.A., Universitv of Georgia. 
RICHARD H. L. GERMAN Assistant Professor of History 

B.A., Universitv of Puget Sound; M.A., Ph.D., candidate, Univer- 
sitv of Florida. 
KITTY A. GILBERT Instructor in Physical Education 

B.S, further graduate study; Universitv of Tennessee. 
ELIOT A. GLASSHEIM Assistant Professor of English 

B.A., Wesleyan University; M.A., Ph.D. candidate. University of 

New Mexico. 
JOHN H. GLEASON Professor of Social Science 

B.S., Northwestern University; M.S., Columbia University; Ed.D., 

Calvin Coolidge College. 
B. JEAN GODIN Associate Professor of Secretarial Science 

B S., Bob Jones University; M.A., George Peabody College. 
BETTY H. HAMM Associate Professor of Nursing 

B.S.N., Emory University; M.S., University of Maryland; Ed.D., 

LIniversity of Georgia. 
"GERALDINE W. HARGROVE . . . Associate Professor of Education 

B.S,, Georgia State College for Women; M.Ed., University of South 

Carolina; further graduate study. University of Georgia and Uni- 
versity of South Carolina. 
JULIAN S. HEYMAN Instructor in Education 

A.A., Armstrong State College; A.B., Georgia Southern College; 

M.Ed., University of Georgia. 
'JAMES F. HODGES, JR. Instructor in Business Administration 

B.S., Georgia Institute of Technology; M.B.A., Georgia State Col- 
lege; further graduate study. University of Georgia. 
NED A. HOLSTEN Associate Professor of History 

A.B., M.A., University of California; Ph.D., University of South 

Carolina. 
DAVE E. HUFFSTETLER Instructor in English 

B.A.. Ph. D. candidate. The University of Texas. 
HARRY M. JACOBS Associate Professor of Music 

B,M,, Universitv of Rochester; M.M., Northwestern Universitv. 
WILLIAM J. JOHNSON Associate Professor of English 

B.A,, M..^., Ph.D., Universitv of Texas. 
'DAVID T. S. JONES Instructor in Fine Arts 

B.A.. Williams College; Certificate in Sculpture, Yale University. 



"NORMAN R. KAYLOR Assistant Protessor of Business 

Administration 

B.S., Middle Tennessee State; M.B.A., Georgia State College; 

further graduate studv. University of Mississippi. 
PAUL E/KRITZER . '. .' Instructor in English 

B.A., Williams College; M.S., Columbia University. 
GOLDEN L LANGDON Associate Professor of Education 

B.B.A., M.A.. Marshall University; Ed.D., Auburn University. 
FEDERICO LAREDO Assistant Professor of Modern Languages 

LL.B., UniversitN of Maryland; B.S., Loyola University; M.A., 

Ph.D. candidate. Tulane Universit\. 
SIL.\S D. LEWIS Associate Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Wake Forest College; Ph.D., Georgia Institute of Technologv. 

DONALD A. NLARKWALDER Professor of Business 

Administration 

B.S.. Illinois State Normal: M.A., Ph.D., Northwestern University. 
ORIZZONTE G. A, MASTROIANNI . Instructor in Political Science 

L.L., Royal Lyceum "Umberto 1.," Naples, Italy; B.A., M.P.A., 

New York University; further graduate study, University of 

Georgia. 
FREDDY J. MAYNARD Associate Professor of Mathematics 

B.S., Georgia State College; M.Ed., University of Georgia; Ed.D. 

candidate. University of Georgia. 
CECIL M. McKINLEY' Associate Professor of Education 

.\.B., B.S.Ed., Phillips University; M.A., University of New 

Mexico; M.'V., New Mexico Highlands; Ed.D., Colorado State 

College. 
JOHN L. McNEAL Instructor in Business Administration 

B.S., University of Kentucky; M.B.A,, University of Miami. 
GEORGE D. MEINHOLD Assistant Professor of English 

B.A., Midland College; A.M., Ph.D. candidate, Columbia Uni- 
versity. 
MATTHEW S. MOORE Instructor in English 

B .\ . University of Florida; M.A., Ph.D. candidate, Duke Univer- 

sit\. 

DAVID M. MORRIS Professor of Biology 

Chairman of the Biology Dept. 

B.A., M.A., Earll^am College; Ph.D., Indiana University. 
MARVIN R. MUELLER Assistant Professor of Psychology 

A.B., State Universit) of South Dakota; M.A., Ph.D., Texas Chris- 
tian University. 
CONSTANCE MYERS Assistant Professor of History 

B..\., M.A., Sacramento State College. 

FLOYD B. O'NEAL Professor of Chemistry 

Chairman of the Chemistry Dept. 

B.S., The Citadel; M.S., Tulane University; Ph.D., Georgia Institute 

of Technology. 
FRANCES PAULK Assistant Librarian 

B.S.Ed., Women's College of Georgia; B.S./L.S., M.A./L.S., George 

Peabodv College. 
JOHN W; PEARCE Professor of Chemistry 

B.S.. M.S., Ph.D., Michigan State University; further graduate 

study, John Marshall Law School; Illinois Institute of Technology. 

J. EUGENE PIERCE Professor of Business Administration 

Chairman of the Business Administration Dept. 

B.A., M.S.. University of Tennessee; Ph.D., University of Pennsyl- 
vania. 
EDWARD W. PIGMAN, JR Instructor in English 

A.B., M.A., University of Georgia. 
WALTER L. POWERS' Assistant Professor of Physics 

B.S., Tennessee Polytechnic Institute; M.S., Ph.D., University of 

Tennessee. 
GARY J. PREVITS . . Assistant Professor of Business Administration 

B.S.B.A., John Carroll University; M.Acc, The Ohio State Univer- 
sity; C. P. A. 

WILLIAM D. QUESENBERY, JR Professor of English 

Acting Chairman of the English Dept. 

B.A., Randolph-Macon College; M.A., Ph.D. candidate, Columbia 

University. 
"DOUGLAS P. RALSTON Instructor in English 

B.A., University of Pennsvlvania; M.A., University of Chicago. 
THOMAS W. RAMAGE . ; Associate Professor of History 

B.A., University of Kentucky; B.D., Southern Baptist Theological 

Seminary; M.A., Ph.D., University of Kentucky. 

STANLEY R. RENAS Assistant Professor of Business 

Administration 

B.S.. Columbia University; M.A., D.B.A. candidate, Georgia State 

College. 

GEORGE M. RICHARDSON Assistant Professor of Business 

Administration 

B.S.I. M., M.S.I.M., Georgia Institute of Technology; Ph.D. candi- 
date, Georgia State College. 
SILVIA G. RICHART Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Sc. D., University of Havana. 
THOMAS M. RILEY Associate Professor of English 

B.A., University of Georgia; M.A., Columbia University. 
S. PRESTON RdCKHOLT Professor of Music 

A.B.. Wheaton College; M.M., American Conservatory of Music; 

Mus.D., Northwestern University. 
A. RAY ROWLAND Associate Professor of Library Science 

A.B., Mercer University; M.Ln., Emory University. 
CHARLES D. SAGGUS Assistant Professor of History 

B.A., Louisiana State University; M.A., University of Georgia; 

Graduate Study, Louisiana State University Law School; Ph.D. 

candidate. Emory University. 



VIOLA A. SAWYER Assisatnt Professor of Library Science 

Assistant Librarian 

A.B., Universit\ of South Carolina; M.L.S., further graduate study, 

Florida State University. 
FREEMAN L. SCHOOLCRAFT Assistant Professor of Art 

Artist-in-Rcsidence, University of Chicago and Art Institute of 

Chicago, 1946-1965. 
ANNE SHEPPARD Instructor in Education 

A.B. J., M.Ed., University of Georgia. 
MYRNA J. SILVERSTEIN Assistant Professor of English 

B..\., Oberlin College; M.A., Ph.D. candidate. University of 

Wisconsin. 

BARTHOLOMEW P. SMITH Assistant Professor of Business 

Administration 

B.S., St. Norbert College; M.B.A. , Syracuse University; further 

graduate study. University of Georgia. 
JAMES H. SMITH Assistant Professor of English 

B.A., M.A., University of Mississippi; Ph.D. candidate, Tulane 

Universit\ . 
JOHN M. SMITH, JR Assistant Professor of Sociology 

B. S., M.Ed., University of Georgia; Ph.D. candidate, University of 

Georgia. 
JOHN D. SPOONER Assistant Professor of Biology 

B.S., Georgia State College; M.S., Ph.D., University of Florida. 
RAYMOND C. STANDLEY Instructor in Education 

B.A.. M.A., Marshall University. 

KENNETH D. STEWART Associate Professor of Psychology 

Chairman of Psychology Department 

A.B., Duke University; Ph.D., University of Nebraska. 
"HARVEY L. STIREWALT Assistant Professor of Biology 

B.A., M.S., further graduate studv. University of Mississippi. 
"JAMES L ST. JOHN ' Instructor in English 

A.B., Wofford College; M.A., University of South Carolina. 
LARS R. STRONG Instructor in German 

A.B., Ball State University; M.A., Duke University. 

JESSE E. SUMMERS . . . .' Assistant Professor of Business 

Administration 

B.A., Emory University; M.B.A., University of Florida, C.P.A. 
PAUL F. TAYLOR . . ' Assistant Professor of History 

A.B., Eastern Kentucky University; M.A., Ph.D., University of 

Kentucky. 
CLYDE E.' TEASLEY Instructor in Political Science 

A.B., MA. candidate. University of Georgia. 

BILLY B. THOMPSON Assistant Professor of Business 

Administration 

B.B.A., M.B.A., University of Georgia. 
HARRY W. THOMPSON Instructor in Psychology 

B.S., University of Louisville; B.D., University of the South; M.Ed., 

University of Georgia. 
JERRY SUE TOWNSEND Associate Professor of Mathematics 

B.S., M.A., East Carolina College; Ph.D., Florida State University. 
FRANK R. TUBES Associate Professor of Education 

A.B., Marvville College; M.S.Ed., Ed.D., University of Tennessee. 
ANNA JO TURNER Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

B.A., Carson-Newman College; M.Ed., University of Georgia. 
JANICE B. TURNER Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

A B,, Georgia State College for Women; M.S., Emory University; 

Ph. D. candidate. University of South Carolina. 
MARVIN VANOVER . . Associate Professor of Physical Education 
Chairman of the Physical Education Dept. 

B.S., Georgia Teachers College; M.A., further graduate study, 

George Peabody College. 
EDMUND F. WALKOWIAK Assistant Professor of Biology 

A.B, Ed.M., Boston University; Ph.D., University of Connecticut. 
SHELBY L. WALLACE Associate Professor of Biology 

B.A., M.S., University of Mississippi; further graduate study, Uni- 
versity of Georgia, University of Mississippi, Mississippi State 

College. 
BROOKE B. WEBBER Associate Professor of Biology 

A.B,, Lafayette College; M.S., Ph.D., Yale University. 
WILLIAM L. WHATLEY Assistant Professor of Economics 

B.S., M.S., University of South Carolina. 
PETER C. WILD Instructor in Business Administration 

B.B, A., M.B.A., University of Georgia. 

GROVER B. WILLIAMS Associate Professor of Mathematics 

Chairman of the Mathematics Dept. 

A.B., College of William and Mary; M.A., Ohio State University; 

further graduate study, Ohio State University, University of North 

Carolina. 
PERCY WISE Professor of Romance Languages 

A.B., University of South Carolina; M.A., University of North 

Carolina; further graduate study. University of Poitiers (France), 

Duke University, University of Illinois, New York University, 

Saltillo State Teachers College (Mexico), University of Valencia 

(Spain). 
VELMA C. WITTKAMP Instructor in Physical Education 

B.S. in Ed., Georgia Southern College; M.S.T., Georgia Southern 

College. 
ELIZABETH S. WOODWARD Associate Professor of Physics 

B.S., Tennessee Polytechnic Institute; M.S., Ph.D., Florida State 

University. 

•On leave 1968-69 
I Faculty Marshal 



To most students, the WHITE COLUMNS is simply a catalogue of faces, their own and their 
friends. It contains pictures of all the special events of the year. To the staff which gives up its week- 
ends and nights to produce the book, it is more than a place to find a picture. Rather, it is a test of 
how to differentiate one year at AC from the others, of how to delve deeper than the veneer of basket- 
ball games and pep rallies to discover what made 1969 unique at AC. Learning the shells necessary 
to put the book together takes time, patience, and imagination. In the end, the staff hopes that the 
limb they went out on was a strong one. 

This year's staff tries to reach new dimensions in presenting 1969 by using new innovations in pre- 
paring the 1969 WHITE COLUMNS. We hope that for at least one brief moment that you are called 
from the present to remember a past — maybe a pleasant memory, maybe not. If this book causes a 
reaction to any degree beyond an indifference opinion, the purpose of the 1969 WHITE COLUMNS 
will have been fulfilled. 



ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 



7969 WHITE COLUMNS STAFF 

Barbara Brady 

Kathy Cook 

Susan Craig 

Karen Cross 

Pat Isbester 

Vicki Landing 

David Maddox 

Gail Martin 

Betsy Mason 

Gloria McDonald 

Laura Murphy 

Ken Stanford 

Gretchen Turnbull 

Beryl Tyson 

Jimmy Walker 

Monica Von Plinsky 

Jimmie King, Photographer 

Robert Symms, Miss White Columns Portraits 

Tom Keys, Advisor 

Dan Troy, Publisher's representative 

Laurie Loyal, Assistant-editor 

Allen Cole, Editor 



Tve been walking and walking now for a 
long while just thinking or daydreaming. I feel 
numb and exhausted. Instead of feeling like 
raising hell, I feel like being alone and quiet. 
But when I remember all those hours of long, 
hard work spent putting these memoirs togeth- 
er, somehow I become revitalized. It was fun, 
exciting, and traumatic. This book represents 
a year, which began like all others, and was 
about to end like all others, when all of a sud- 
den we experienced something like never be- 
fore. It seemed as though this might make the 
year, but of course, it blew over and died. 

Read the entire 1969 WHITE COLUMNS 
and think about what's presented. Hopefully, at 
least one page will have great significance to you 
because you remember being included. This is 
Augusta College — make it what you will, but 
keep it moving! 

Allen 



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